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The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, July 08, 1899, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050572/1899-07-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE FLORENCE TRIBUNE
By CHAS. D. REPPY.
ONLY PAPER IN PINAL COUNTY.
FLORENCE. ARIZONA. JULY S. 1899.
TERMS:
OneYear , $5.00
Six Months 1.50
Si ngle Copies ... Five Cents
Entered at the Florence postolfice as
jiecnnd class matter.
Casa Grakdk is the Gretna Green
for eloping Phoenicians.
The Florentinos had a jolly old-fashioned
4th of July celebration.
' Bishop Newhax of the Methodist
Church died at Saratoga, N. Y., last
Taesday.
Forty thousand troops are to be
sent to Gen. Otis at once. 'And thus
the work of civilizing the Filipinos
foes on.
The preliminary surrey of tho Butles
dam and reservoir is now made, and all
that remains is for Congress to appro
priate money to complete it.
Fuom the manner io which the Ari
zona newspapers are discrediting- Gov
ernor Murphy it may be inferred that
he doesn't "cut much ice."
Bes Morgan's spech in Tucson may
have been a trifle out of place in a 4th
f of July celebration, but he told a
whole lot of plain truths just the same.
The Phoenix Republican quotes
Mr. F. H. Newel I as saying that depth
to bedrock'at the Buttes is 130 feet.
It has certainly misrepresented the
gentleman, as it is no such depth.
Thf. Tp.ibchk does not take any
particular interest in the Republican
squabble going on in Nogales, but it
-cannot help but admire the up-hill fight
put up by Editor Bird against tremen
dous odds.
Oi r whilom friend Hon. M. E. Moore
2ms a card in Wednesday's Citizen in
which he distinctly disapproves of the
4th of July celebration in Tucson. He
should have come io Florence, where
nothing was done to offend the most
fastidious.
Prof. J. W. Smith, of Bay City,
Mich., has been selected as principal
of the Tempe Normal School; Fred.
M.Irish, instructor in sciences; Will
S. Tiptoaj department of English, and
Miss Jessie M. Scott, elocution and
physical culture. It is said to be an
excellent faculty.
Phoesix is up in arms over the fall
iug down of certain city councilmen
who were elected on an issue of muni
cipal ownership of water, gas and
other public necessities. Every day
we are led to believe that the Indian
was more than half right who said,
-"White man is mighty uncertain."
A Wasbikgtos dispatch announces
:the appointment of William H. Boey,
.of Muncie, Indiana, as collector of
-customs at the port of Nogales, vice H,
K, Chenoweth, removed. This is the
culmination of a long and bitter fight
between factions of the Republican
party in Arizona. Charges of many
varieties, including partiality io ex
aminations and the carrying cf names
on the pay roll of those who did no
work were filed. While none of these
were clearly proven, it was thought
best by the President, upon recom
mendation of the Civil Service com
mission, to make a change to stop the
cow and for the benefit of the public
service. Allen T. Bird, editor of the
Oasis, was the conspicuous figure in
the fight against Mr. Chenoweth, and
through his efforts the removal was
largely brought about. Mr. Chenoweth
was the first mau appointed by Mc
Kinley in Arizona. He is a relative of
Mrs. McKiuley, who was a Chenoweth.
Sehatob W abbes, of Wyoming, who
led the fight in favor of Federal aid
for irrigation in the arid West, was ac
corded a grand reception by his con
stituents on his return to Cheyenne.
In summing up the situation, he said:
"If the fight is prosecuted in the future
as it has been in this congress the west
will receive its recognition. Our sec
tion lacks representation in the house,
and it is difficult to create any direct
f merest in irrigation matters, but I
can se djlht ahead in the senate,
'fbe house has, however, learned its
lesson this peadon, that the senate
is going to fight for thU appropriation
in the futore. U the friends of irriga
tion in the west will continue their
efforts with vigor pud persistence, I
believe that it will become popular
to advocate the development of Arid
America as it was to enter inter into a
war for Cuban freedom, to expand in- j
to West Indian possessions, or even to
extend our guidance to lands on the
other side of the globe, jumping mean
time clear across an empire within our
pwn borders which is capable, under
development, of supporting the entire
poj-uiatioo of the United States,"
THE M'NAUGHTON INCIDENT.
The Doctor Takes a Dignified View of the
Situation.
In the matter of the recent charges
made against Dr. McNaughton by the
alumni t the San Jose normal school
a committee appointed by the society
summoned the doctor to appear and
answer the charges. In answer to the
summons Dr. MeNaughton penned the
following reply, which has been made
public:
"Gentlemen : In reply to your com
munication, dated June 28ih, I beg
to say that I am now keeping regular
office hours at the normal school
building, where I will be pleased to
confer with any persons interested in
matters pertaining to the welfare of
this state normal school. -
Whereas, It is currently reported
that your committee has permitted
rumors in your possession derogatory
to me to be given publicity without
giving me an opportunity first to be
heard in my defense; and, whereas,
any conclusions your committee may
arrive at in this matter could in no
sense be final; therefore, in pursuance
of my ideas of self-respect and of the
dignity of the position I now hold, 1
must respectfully decline to appear be
fore your committee.
I, however, most earnestly and re
spectfully request you to pursue your
investigations of my character to your
satisfaction and to present the results
thereof to the board of trustees of this
institution, as I shall request of them
a most searching and thorough inves
tigation of the whole matter and will
be ready at all times to vindicate my
self before them. Very respectfully,
"James McNaughton,
"President State Normal School."
It seems that with all his accusers
no one has as yet filed charges with
the board of trustees against him. The
talk is all being made through the
alumni society. On this question
Trustee Leavits is quot ed as saying :
"Dr. MeNaughton will be principal
of the normal school next session un
less those who have accused him in
the papers come forward and prefer
charges with the trustees. I am in
formed from the most reliable sources
that the circular printed ten years ago
in Council Bluffs was done in the
spirit of a heated campaign, and that
since then four of Ilia six men who
preferred the charges have voluntar
ily stated that they were in error. If
any of Dr. McNaughton's calumina
tors see fit to prefer charge against
him, the trustees will investigate
them; if not, we will go ahead and
give the people of the state one of the
best normal schools in existence with
Professor MeNaughton as principal."
Don't Cede the Lands.
From the Prescott Pick and Drill.
Knowing somewhat about legisla
tures, and more particularly of the
Arizona variety, we are most emphat
ically opposed to the scheme of ceding
the arid lands, or any other lands, to
the territory to be disposed of by exec
utive or legislative acts. Were a mil
lion acres, or even a hundred million
acres, ceded to Arizona "by an act of
Congress, the territory's rights and
interests therein would last no longer
than would a snowball in Hades; and,
furthermore, the territory's exchequer,
after the last acre had been sold (?),
would be represented by "0." No,
Congress needn't enact any more Cary
laws. Legislatures are already suffi
ciently corrupt without further temp
UtioDs being placed within their
reach. There is but one solution to
this "arid land" question govern
ment irrigation and ownership. Gov
ernor McCord, in a communication to
the Los Angeles Times, takes the
right view of the matter, and for the
benefit of our readers who have not
seen the article in the Times, we re
print the Governor's interesting letter.
Reclamation of Alkali Lands.
Prof. R. H. Forbes, director of the
agricultural experiment station, has
returned to Tucson from a trip to
Roswell, N. M., where he has been
watching the investigations being
carried on by Prof. Milton Whitney,
chief of the division of soils of the de
partment of agriculture.
In that region, aa in many other
parts of the west including portions of
Arizona, after a few years of cultiva
tion alkali appears near the surface of
the ground and gradually increases in
amount until cultivation can no long
er be carried on, says the Star. This
condition often results from misdirect
ed irrigation. Prof. Whitney is investi
gating the best means of managing
and removing the alkali from the soil.
In New Mexico the contour of the
ground and the quality of the irriga
tion water will apparently make the
problem an easy one to solve by suit
able irrigation and drainage.
The results of these investigations
when published, although carried on
locally, have a general application and
may be of general interest to Ari
zonians. The Safford Arizonian, formerly con
ducted by A. D. Webb, has been pur
chased and will be conducted in the
future by Walter G. Scott, an ex
perienced newspaper man. Mr. Scott
was for a number of years district at
torney of Apache county and formerly
conducted the St. Johns Herald,
Federal Storage Reservoirs.
From the Los Angeles Express.
Federal aid for the construction of
reservoirs where the storm water in
the niouutains of this section might be
saved and utilized is tobe one of the
things which Congressman R. J.
Waters will attempt to bring about as
soon as congress meets. Mr. Waters
has given the subject much attention,
and fully realizes its importance. He
is being constantly importuned by large J
land owners and others in this end of
the state to work for government as
sistance in the matter.
Mr. Waters' friends desire to have
him placed upon either the arid lands
or river and harbor committee, or both,
in the next congress. Congressman
Barham, of the Santa Rosa district,' is
said to be also an applicant for the
place on the arid lands committee, and
may be considered, on account of
his longer service at Washington, to
have prior claims to the place.
The California delegation in congress
will meet at Saa Francisco some time
after June 7, at which time committee
assignments and other similar matters
will be agreed upon. Mr. Waters
said to-day that with reservoirs for the
collection and care of storm waters,
Southern California need never fear a
drouth. ,.
Advertising Outa Partner. ;
From the Mining and Scientific Press.
When a partner or partners in a
mining claim refuse to perform their
share of the annual assessment work a
remedy is provided by 'the United
States statutes. The partner or part
ners who do not wish to abandon the
claim shall perform the full one hun
dred dollars' worth of assessment
work as required by law, and then
serve a notice in writing upon the co
partners who have refused to do their
share of the work, or by publication in
a newspaper uearest the mine if, per
sonal service cannot be had, setting
forth the fact that the assessment has
been done for the year (stating year)
in the language of the law, "within
ninety days from the service of this
notice (or within ninety days after the
publication of this notice) you fail to
contribute your portion of such ex
penditure as co-owner, your interest
in said chaim will become the property
of the subscriber under section 2324."
At the expiration of 180 days this notice
should be recorded, together with the
affidavit of the newspaper publisher
that the notices were duly and legally
published. Accompanying this must
be the affidavit of the party who has
actually performed or caused to be
performed the assessment work, as
required by law. This completes his
record title. . -
Mrs. G. C. Smith is visiting in Tuc
son. She is en route from Manilla to
Sc. Louis where her husband is' division
quartermaster of the 0. S. army. Col,
and Mrs. Smith are well known in Tuc
son, the former having been in com
mand at Fort Lowell in the early days
Mrs. Smith was a daughter of the late
Wm. Oury, a well knona pioneer of
Tucson. While in Manilla Colonel and
Mrs. Smith's daughter Emma became
the bride pi Captain Whitcomb, now
on the Btaff of General McArthur in
the Philippines. fStar.
Sarah Grand Is of the opinion that
"woman is neglectful of her best in
terests who goes out into the world to
work when she can get a nice man to
work for her," and the irreverent and
"sassy" paragrapher of the Denver
Post thinks Mrs. Grand would have
scored nearer the bnllseye if she had
omitted the last two words of the
sentence. As a matter of fact, the
woman herself generally does omit
them, sly as you keep it. Los An
geles Times.
Mrs. D. D. McDonald, wife of the
editor of this "yellow" journal, will
spend the Fourth in Prescott visiting
with relatives and friends. We hope
every woman in town wifl watch us
during her absence and tell her how
we behaved while she was away. We
are liable to go hogwild and prove our
self to be the rascal most people con
sider us, now that no restraining infiu
ence guides us. Jerome Hustler. "
IS IT RIGHT
For antditor to Recommend Patent
Medicines?
From Sylvan Valley News, Brevard; N. CJ
It may be a question whether the
editor of a newspaper has the right to
publicly recommend any of the vari
ous proprietary medicines which flood
the market, yet as a preventive of
suffering we feel it a duty to say a
good word for Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. We
have known and used this medicine in
our family for twenty years and have
always found it reliable. In many
cases a dose of this remedy would save
hours of suffering while a physician is
awaited. We do not believe in depend
ing implicitly on any medicine for a
cure, but we do believe that if a bottle
of Cbmberlain's Diarrhoea Remedy
were kept on hand and administered
at the inception of an attack much
suffering might be avoided and in very
many cases the presence of a physician
would not be required. At least this
has been our experience during the
past twenty years. For sale by Brock
way's Pharmacy.
Rough Riders Want to Go to the Philip
pines.
From the Albuquerque Citlzeu.
Roosevelt's rough riders will reculist
for service in the Philippine Islands.
Every member of the regiment who
attended the recent -reunion in Las
Vegas has signed an agreement to go
if the opportunity presents itself.
Col. Roosevelt has received assur
ances from President McKlnley that
an entire brigade, organized along the
line of the rough rider regiment, will
be accepted to do duty in the Philip
pines. Lieutenant-Colonel Brodie will
command the "old guard," and it is
rumored that Governor Otero will be
the colonel of a regiment to be raised
either exclusively in New Mexico or in
this territory and Arizona jointly.
Roosevelt will go as a brigadier-gen
eral. He is now on his way to Washing
ton and it is expected that be will ar
rive there to-night, when a conference
will be held between him and the presi
dent and his cabinet in reference to the
matter and all the details arranged.
Colonel Roosevelt stated that the in
tention is to repeat the rapidity with
which his regiment was ushered into
service in the Cuban campaign and he
is confident that he will have his en'
tire brigade recruited and ready to sail
forhe Philippines by the latter part
of next month.
So Funston's Swift Swimmers will
soon be joined by Roosevelt's Rough
Riders, end Aguinaldoaud liisbenigh t
ed follower will have ample reason to
believe that "hell's a popping" in the
Philippines.
The properties mentioned in Gov
Murphy's proclamation as "fakes" are
coming in for a good share of advertis
ing. Many prominent mining men have
taken up the defence of these mining
properties and claim they are not so
bad as depicted. The Governor's
honest intentions may have been all
right, but it is questionable If bis course
was proper. Tombstone Prospector,
A learned professor says there is
food in alcohol. What great stuff it
is food, drink and fight in it, divorces
murder, suicide, poverty, riches for its
manufacturer, hunger, exposure
hilarity ail these things come in the
little black bottle that cheers, inebri
ates, and damns tlie human race.
"We have sold many different cough
remedies, but none has given better
satisfaction than Chamberlain's," says
Mr. Charles Holzhauer, Druggist,
Newark, N. J. "It is perfactly safe
and can be relied upon in all cases of
cough, colds or hoarseness. Sold by
Brockway's Pharmacy.
Notice.
To whom It may concern:
' Kotlce is hereby given that I. 3. T. Mc
Farlaud, being- a partner with A. S. Neigh
hours, owning half interest of the whole In
all eattle branded S U. do hereby notify any
person or persona to not buy any cattle
branded S IT without my consent. And I
will not be responsible for any debts con
tracted by said partner.
JOHN T. McFARLAND,
Ju1y8-4t Goldfleld, Arizona.
Mining Application Mo. 679.
Survey No. 1S3B.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE.
Tucson, Arizona, May 18, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that in pursuance
of Chapter Six, Title Thirty-two, of the
Revised Statutes of the United States, Clara
Kinney, whose post office address Is Globe,
Gila county. Arizona, by her Attorney in
Fact, J. S. Sniffen, whose post office address
is Florence, Pinal county, Arizona, claiming;
the William J. Bryan No. 2 Lode Mining
Claim, bearing gold, silver and copi er
covering 1500 feet of the William J. Bryan
No. 2 Lode, north 78 degrees 40 minutes west
with surface ground 600 feet in width,
situated In Riverside Mining District, Pinal
county, Arizona, has made application to
the United States for a patent for the said
mining claim, described by the official plat
posted, and by the field notes on file in the
office of the Register of the United States
Land Office at Tucson, Arizona, as follows.
to wit:
Beginning at corner No. 1, a quartz rock
24x10x8 inches marked 1-1826, whence the
west 'i corner to section 1, township 4
south, range 14 east, Gila and Salt River
Base and Meridian, bears north 87 degrees
SO minutes east 134 feet, thence north 18
degrees 20 minutes east 800 feet, to corner
No. 3; thence south 78 degrees 40 minutes
east 1300 feet, to corner No. I; thence south,
16 degrees 20 minutes west 600 feet to corner
No. 4; thence north 71 degrees 40 minutes
west 1500 feet to corner No. 1, the place of be
ginning; variation at all corners 18 degrees
SO minutes east; total area of claim, 20.66-100
acres.
Survey and loeatlon are identical.
This claim is located partly on surveyed
and partly on nnsurveyed land, a part being
on the northwest i of section?, township 4
south, range 14 east, Gila aud Salt River
Base and Meridian, and a part on what will
be, if surveyed, the southwest of said sec
tion 7,
The location is recorded in Book 14,
Records of Mines, Page 529, of the Records of
Pinal county, Arizona.
Adjoining claims: William J. Bryan No. 1
on the north, and the William J. Bryan No. t
on the south, both owned by tbe olaimant
herein.
Any and all persons claiming adversely
any portion of said lode or mining ground
are required to file their adverse claims
with the Register of the United States Land
Office at Tucson, Arizona, during the sixty
days period of publication hereof, or they
will be barred by virtue of the provisions of
the statute.
uuua xv. aiuuitu,
MaySO-10t Register,
raHminniuiiiM
A.. F. BARKER.
-DEALER IK-
1 GENERAL -:- MERCHANDISE, 1
New, Fresh
Corner Main and Eighth
Streets.
- I have just returned from San Francisco, where 1 bought a large and
SP5 " well selected stock of
Dry Goods, Groceries, j
H Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, 5
j T
3 And NOTIONS for spot cash at very low figures, and propose to give S
my customers the benefit of my purchases.
Z Call aud be convinced, 5
I A. F- BARKER.'
Sti u n 1 m iir! nil 1 1 inn 1 1 n 1 j 1 h 1 if n i tu un ri ! in n 1 1 n n i nil i uu mi 1 11 1 u u i j 1 1 1 n i mi i
KEEIT L.
-DEALKR IS-
General Sporting Goods,
Tucson, Arizona.
Kodaks and Supplies, Typewriters, Bicy
cles and Bicycle Sundries. Gun
and Bicycle
BLACK WELLS
f-ww""l. sprsVFMi
Tow will 1
Isulde eaeli
a4 two eon pan. 1
Ibwr see b
well's Dsrhan
T this otletn
mud read ttte
coupon which.
give a list of valuable
enta and now 1
Jl!tJI1tt ,515, ft, M,
're
The Wheelman
fits !! S . VT,I1 II AT a
in t
I I d 1 1 I I
luJJf7 Xft- SEE?
I GENUINE II JUv 1 J avsfzss
I DURHAM AVvftft, Ku
gct them, f'ljpn MfV f in .
Will find below a few salient reasons why they should
select for their 1899 mounts THE
w
..
'!.
Mf,
?
1i
?'.
Si?
'A?
!
Me.
Its features of construction are distinctively ha awn, and not to
be found in any other makes.
It contains no "ready made" parts, such as are used In the rank
and file, but ech and every part is manufactured from the crude
material right In the Sterling factory.
Its construction has not been cheapened, but Is GUARANTEED
to be the equal in material, finish and workmanship as when it sold
for $125.00
It is the only American bicycle nsing the celebrated Mannesmann
spiral fibretubing. imported from abroad.
It is not a re-hash of old models, but Is radically changed.
It represents the highest type of construction without a single
cheap feature.
lu equipment Is high grade only, giving a large range of options
on tires, saddles, chains and pedals.
. It has a broad guage guarantee, indefinitely protecting defects.
It does not spend half the riding season in the repair shop.
It is known to every wheelman as honestly built, up-to-date and
bandxome, strong and rigid, but light running and with remarkable
resjonsivenes8, .
It runs aswell at the end of two or three years as when it was new.
Its Chainless Model is the only one made having Interchangeable
rear bevels, giving theowner two widely different gears at pleasure.
If more reasons are desired they will hecheerfully furnished.
A postal addressed to the factory orto the local agent will secure
a free catalog showing the details of construction, and lllnstratlng . . .
the various Models of Chain, Chainless and Tandem types. '
CHAS. D. REPPY, Sole Agent for Florence
STERLING CYCLE WOEKS, KENOSHA, WIS. j
.v. .sto ,m. te. t. .s!. v'. t3e.pt. .!. .(. w
W w "it? sis" 'tf w 'ic !
QARBONS.
"Every Picture Work of Art."
Visitors toSouthera California should not miss the opportunity
to have photographs taken under the most favorable condition of
atmosphere in the world.
Unrivaled Success in the Art of Photographic Portraiture.
Awarded Another Cold Medal
By the National Convention of Photographers, Chautauqua, N.
T., July 16, lBrfH, makintr a lUt of
B.
1
15 MEDALS.
The greatest number of medals awarded In the last nine years to
any photographer on the Coast, including both the gold medals
awarded by the World's Pair Convention of Photographers; that is,
the highest medals offered on photographs at any time or place
n
during the World, s fair.
Studio 22oJi S. Spring
St. Opposite Hollen
beck Los Angeles.
ft
and Clean,
FLORENCE, ARIZ. i
HART,
repair work.
f, rCi fO. rOl .Ot 1 tf tfX- Vi- jffij
urniiT
yXl 1 ' - 11.
,JJ, vl) jff, ft, ?' JtJi&J ?" -SH.
of Florence
'BUILT LIKE A WATCH
tif is w W 'tr W w in "! !
r. 11
H
M
Unquestionable
4
indorsements.
i
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