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The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, August 11, 1900, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050572/1900-08-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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NO. 3:
A Brief Account of the Democratic Candi
date for President.
4 'P
Sen rat ssm
ncr Matu and Ei;
fit rents.
w, Fresh and Clean,
- I have just returned from Sim Frsinr fsi. v, hrrc 1 bought a l:rj;e ami
well stdnc toil stock of
Dry Goods, Groceries,
j Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps,
- And NOTIONS for spot rnsh nt vor.v Inw flrurrH, .anl projuwoto privc
luy cust-gitipi's the hniplit of my purchases.
2 Call and be convinced.
L. W. BLI1TN, General Manager,
Wholesale Dealers and Jobbers in
Oregon Pine or Douglas Fir
Yards and Wharves at San Pedro. Cal.
CityOfTko,4iS.429an1 430 DoulasBWk,T A n c,. 1 f"1nl
corner 3rd and Spring streets, iJUSiiuntn.?,v;ii,
Branch Yards at
Long Beach, Compton, and
W hittier,
"We carry the largest and most varied
stock of Mining and Building Lumber on
the Coast, and are prepared at all times to
execute orders on shortest possible notice.
Our Milling Department is unsur
passed and we guaiantee satisfaction in all
our manufactured work, which includes all
kinds of -Redwood or Pine Tanks.
We invite correspondence and the ob
taining or our prices before you purchase
From the Lcs Angeles Saturday Post.
Willium J. Bryan was boru in Salem,
111., March IS), 18(50, so that at the pres
ent time ho is a little over 40 yetrs of
age." Adlai E. Stevenson, Bryan's run
uing mate, was ;5 on the 23d of
October. Theodora Boosevelt is 42, and
William McICinley is D7 years of age. (
At the age of 15, Bryan entered
Whipple. Academy, the preparatory
department of llliuois College, at
Jacksonville, 111. Mr. Bryan euntinued
on through Illinois College. At an early
age Mr. Bryan entered . iuto public
:.jxaking, throwing liiuiself with ft!
vor into broad public ciueiitious. lie
then studied law at the Union Collie
of Law in Chicago. Out of school hours
his time was spent in the oliiee of ex
Senator Lyman Trumbull. July 4, 1SSJ,
Bryan be-can to practice law in tlie
otlice of Brown aad Kirby, in Jackson
ville, 111. He married Miss Baird, his
college sweetheart, October 1, 1SSI.
October 1, 1837, Mr. Bryan went to
Lincoln, Neb., and entered into a law
partnership with A. U. Talbot. lie
entered the political campaign of
to speak for J. Sterliu Morton. In
18('0, he ran against J. W. Conneil for
eongress, und was elected by a plural
ity of 6,713. White in the House he
received the distinguished honor for
so young u member, of being placed
on the ways and means committee, lie
was re-elected to congress the follow
ing term, which was a signal victory
inasmuch as the state had been reap
portioned into ongressional districts,
the new iHstriet being strongly repuL
lican. In 1894 Mr. Bryan ran for the
United States senate, his opponent
being Senr.tor Thurston. As tiie state
was heavily Republican, Bryan was
defeated. It was during thiscampaign
that Bryan and Thurston conducted a
series of joint debates, which attracted
an immense deal of attention and were
characterized by a spirit of f riendliness
and fairness on the part of both con
testants. On September 1, 1814, Mr.
Bryan became chief of the editorial
staff of the Omaha World-Herald. Mr.
Bryan was nominated for the presi
dency in Chicago in 1893, on the fifth
ballot, one of his oppontnts being Mr.
Stevenson, who was nominated In the
city four years earlier for the vice
presidency. While both republican aud demo
cratic candidates for the presidency
and vice-presidency are interesting
public sneakers, Mr. Bryan is by far
the leader. While In this city last
spring, he spoke to almost 15,000 people
in the Velodrome, and, although he
had spoken twice before that day his
superb convictions were conveyed to
his hearers by a stronsr voice and im
pressive manner. Mr. Bryan is a
tireless and effective campaigner. Mr
Bryan resides at Lincoln, Neb., with
Uis wife and three children. Mr. Bryan
is universally liked and respected by
persons of all political persuasions.
13 C.J T..3
;,vi.i''' f''i,'- ' "' '- '!. '45'; 'WW'i
Ml, .-"
B. Heyman Furniture Co.
Phoenix, Arizona. !
Furniture, Carpets,
Crockery, Wa!i Paper,
Send to us for prices, samples and cata-
west to select from and our prices are
always as Ioav as the lowest.
largest stock in the south-
It Would Result Through Water Storage
Output of Mines Largely Deoend
ent Upon Irrigation.
depends upon the food you eat
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Pow
der adds to the healthfulness of
all risen flour-foods.
Not only this, it makes the food lighter
Sweeter, finer-flavored, more delicious.
It is worth while to exercise care in pur
chasing baking powder to see that you get:
the kind that makes the food more whole
some and at the same time more palatable.
Note. There are many mixtures, made in"
imitation of baking powder, which it is'
prudent to avoid. They are lower in price
than pure powders, but they are made
from alum. Alum in food is poisonous.
gation has transformed the agricul
tural lands, aud railroads have been
quickly, built, where adjacent mines
the necessities for men and beast and
transportation at hand have been
simultaneously developed, aiding vast
sums to oar mineral outnuS which
have otherwise lain always dormant.
Reformer Gets a Set Bac!.
Chicago Chronicle.
To a young man who stood smoking
cigar on a downtown corner the oth
er day there approached the elderly
and impertinent reformer of imme
morial legenL
'How many cigars a day do yon
smoke?" asked the licensed meddler in
other people's afEairs.
"Three," replied tho youth- as pa
tiently as he could.
Then the inquisition continued :
"iiow much do. you pay for them?"
"Tet cents each," confessed the
young man.
"Don't you know, sir," continued
the sage, "that if you would save that
money, by the time you are as old as I
am you would own that big building
on the corner?"
'Do you own it?" inquired the
"Jfo," replied the old man.
"Weil, I do," said the young man.
The Reclamation of Arid America Would
Furnish an Unparalleled Market to
B. HEYMAN FURNITURE CO., Wholesale and Retail.
ji'r, 4M. .?. !' vV, '. .V'i','w,&''4Vfei!5'4.v&
iv tv-vi?t? Vi vi? W -ii? W '"Ji
Florence Hotel,
L. K. DRAI3, - - Proprietor.
Newly Furnished and Refitted.
Will be run
Table supplied with the best
the murkut uifords.
Elegantly Furnished Rooms
The Valley Bank,
W. Chuistt, President.
M. H. Sherman, Vice-President.
M. W. Musbinubk, Cashier.
Bar Constantly Supplied With
the Choicest Wines, Liquors
and Cigars.
Vutronuge of Commercial men and the gen
eral public resiwetf uliv solicited .
Receive Deposits,
Slake Collections,
Buy and Sell Exchange
Discount Commercial Paper and do a
General Banking Business. Oliiee
Hours, 9 a. m, to 3 p. 111.
A ftierif-an Exchange National Rank.
The Anlo-CuUfornittiluuk. Sail tfruuciseo
Am. KxchuiigeNat'l Bank, Chirneu, 111.
Hrt National Bank. Los Ange'cs.
Buuk oi Ai izoiin, trca'-ott, Arizona.
The western half of the United
States today supports a population
ranging somewhere around five mil
lion. Much of this population has been
attracted by the cry of goid, and th
capital invested to-day m western
mines is enormous. Yet it is not
tithe of the amount which the valu
of the mineral laden ore of the west
warrants; only these minerals are
locked largely in the grasp of the ari
belt. Water is what is needed. Hill
and mountains of extreme richness li
undeveloped and desolate, surrounded
by barren deserts or sagebrush plains,
Capital is slow to venture into such
places, even with gtuat mineral wealth
in sight. Gold is not the only metal,
tons of which are locked in the rocky
bosoms of the western sierras, but all
the family of baser metals are richly
represented and the question of trans
portation enters largely into their
mining. Railroads will not follow
mining camps alone. But reclaim the
arid lands of the west; give to them
a settled agricultural population, and
here too will be a source whence to
feed tha men and the mules that work
the mines; feed them at reasonable
rates. Many a torrent of great volume
rushes down the slopes during the
period of melting snows and spreads
away in a glistening stream across the
brewn plain, but before a crop can be
rajsed its volume has wasted aud its
bed become dry sand. Yet stow this
water in a mountain reservoir and it
would afford a perennial supply capa
ble of irrigating laud whose fertility
has never felt the washing, weakening
power of rain. Then, along with the
A Prolific Country.
From ho Phoenix Republican.!
Saturday witnessed the oigbty-see-ond
birthday of the venerable pa
triarch, B. P. Johnson of Mesa. His
children number forty-two, and his
descendants to the third generation
number several hundred.
That th3 eastern manufacturer is
awakening to the possibilities of an
irrigated west as a market for his pro
ducts is shown t3 some- extent iu the
rem&rks of Mr. Tom L. Cannon, the
representative of an Eastern manu
facturing association, at the recent
trar-smississippi Congress. Mr. Cannon
said iu part, "if the water that goes to
waste in the Mountains of the arid
regions; were stored and controlled it
would save to the Federal government,
by preventing floods in the overflowed
lauds along the Mississippi river, more
than the cost of construction and oper
ation of reservoirs. If arid Aineriea
were made humid, the crops produced
would give to the Federal government
revenue in the way of increased taxa
tion ; millions of people would be em
ployed ; millions of homes would be
established, and the richest country
ever known to the world of commerce
would be developed.
"If steps were taken for the con
struction of storage reservoirs by the
Federal government for tho reclama
tion of arid America, the next fifty
years would show a ratio of increase
in population far greater in this sec
tion than during the past fifty years.
"I believe it to be the duty of every
man who is interested in populating
the western half of this hemisphere as
densely as the eastern half is populated,
to aid in the reclamation of arid
America through irrigation by means
of Federal storage .reservoirs, which
will serve the double purpose of irri
gation supplies and flood projectors."
Some miners at the San Simon min
ing camp, six miles south of Stein's
Pass, last week prospected an old
shaft which long had been abandoned.
At the depth of thirty-five feet they
found 4 body of carbonate ore, three
feet wide. They took a sample of it
whiek was sent to the El Paso smelt
ing works for-analysis. It was found
to contain thirty per cent of copper
and six and eight-tenths ounces of
silver. It had fifteen per cent of iron
and thirty-six per cent of silica. If
the abandoned shafts of this camp
carry such ore what must there be in
the properties that the owners thought
worth saving? Lordsburg Liberal.
work on the' road stopped. Profess
Beard and wife went to Alaska, ai
the form-r died thenj. Last snrin
his wife returned to this country ac
mude commendable, but, it iniist t
s.iid, tactless" efforts to Complete h
husband's work. Sue applied f
further Mexican concessions an
organized a company composed of Tu
son men, to complete the Arizona en
Two weeks ago she claimed thattreae
evy on the part of men whom si
had associated in her enterprise ciusi
the failure of all her "plans, and si
sought new aid. This was not fort
coming; her cash was exhausted at
she was unable to meet current e
penses. Saturday she gave up hop
and aided by money furnished 1
sympathetic citizens, left Phoenix.
A rich lady cured of her deafne .
and noises in the head by Dr. Nich :
son's Artificial Ear Drums, gave $1(
000 to his Institute, so that deaf peop
unable to procure the Ear Drums iu:
have them free. Address No. 100c T
Nicholson Institute, 780 Eighth Avenu
New York. m5-ly
Mrs. Bsard Abandons Hope of Securing
Arizona Interest.
S. C. Bagg, of th9 Los Angeles An
vertiser, accompanied by his son and
another young man, passed though
Kingman Tuesday last 00 their way to
the country north of the Colorado river
in this county. The party had a cov
ered wagon drawn by two mules and
were well supplied with mining and
prospecting tools. They also had a
complete assaying outfit. Mr. Bagg
at one time edited the Prospector at
Tombstone. He will probably dispose
of his business in Los Angeles and
again return to Arizona to make his
home. He is an enthusiastic prospec-
agricultural development could come 1 tor and we hope he will strike a big
mining development.
Tuare ars many regions
j copper bonanza in northern
where- irri. fMiuer.
From the Phoenix Herald.
Mrs. J. Velasquez Beard, who has
been iu Phoenix for the past two
months iu an effort to persuade the iu
terest of Arizona capital in her projeet
for A railway from Banderbs Bay, Mex
ico, to Phoenix, departed hence Satur
day night and announced her intention
of going to El Paso. Texas, and secur
ing Texas influence and coin to build
her railroad. Mrs. Beard's case is a
pathetic instance of a woman's effort
to fulfill a man's mission, and the con
sequent failure.
Her husband, Professor William
Beard, was a man of means and abil
ity. Three years ago he conceived the
idea of a road which would give a mer
cantile outlet to the- rich agricultural
and mining country in western and
central- Mexico and give Arizona a
close connection with a seaport and a
resultant decrease in freight rates.
He obtained concessions from the
Mexican government for that part of
his road from Baoderos Bay to Culia
can, and surveyed the greater portion
of the line. He secured the interest
of reliable capitalists and his project
seemed assure:! of completion when
the bpauisb-American war begau, and
Irrigation in Hawaii.
Interesting irrigation developme
is reported from the island of Hawa
iu the discovery of underground cu
rents. Immense subterranean strean
of the purest water have been u
covered from 1,500 to 2,000 feet abo'j
the sea level. The water will 1
fiumed down to the sugar plantation
at lower elevations, attoruiug i;
abundance for irrigation. 4
From five subterranean streat
tapped within the past few weeks tl;
Olaa plantation has secured a contin
ous flow of 20,000,000 gallons evei :
twenty-four hours, more than enouf
to irrigate the plantation, which is tl
largest in the island. The water ht
drained from the surface into the suf
terranean beds of ancient lava. - I
In the Hawaiian cane fields, und
irrigation, the average yield is r-;
ported as 54 tons of sugar per act
and reaches iu some cases as high as
tons per acre. The Louisiana sug:-
yield is on an average only 2,&
pounds per acre and readies as high 1
3,200 pounds or a little over 1) tons.'
Some Reasons
Why You Should Insist on Having
y nequaiea Dy any other.
Renders hard leather soft.
Especially prepared.
eeps out water.
A heavy bodied oiL
Harness .
An excellent preservative.
Reduces cost of your harness.
Rever burns the leather ;' its
Efficiency is increased.
Secures best senice.
Stitches kept from breaking.
Is sold in all
Manufactured by I
Standard Oil Company.

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