Newspaper Page Text
Thos G Alvord Jr C
5E-TE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN .
PIKENIX, ARIZONA. MONDAY MORNING. JANUARY 31. 1SS8.
VOL. VIII. NO. '213
A WAITING POLICY
The Friends cf the Hawaiian
ARE IN NO GREAT HORRY
They Hope to Gain Necessary
Strength by Delay
At the Very Best they are Two Votes
Short of a Ratification The Week
Will Therefore LlkeTy bs Occu
p'ed by Appropriation Bills.
Washington, Jan. 30. The eena e
proceedings far tine, -week will open
with a speec-h by Senafar iPeJtigrew,
deialing widh the Hawaiian question,
which will be dMilivered on Monday.
Beyond this speech it is very dllfficult
to forecast the outlook tor the week,
nhe diversion occasioned by taking up
the Teller ibond resoliuiion has left
the senate in a somewhat disorganizad
and unsettled condition and with no
Senator Peitigrew's speech will be
made during the morning hours and
the probabilities are now that at its
conclusion, or at least at 2 o'clock, one
of the general appropriation bills will
be called up. The arimy and legis
lative -appropriation 'bills are already
on the calendar and the consideraltion
of the agricultural bill has been com-,
pleted toy the commitfcefe so thai, it will
be the first of these measures to re
ceive consideration; though there is
some dispoatitii to displace it with
:;he legislative bill.
Senator Allison, chairman; of the
committee on appropriations, said to
day that it. was his purpose to have
the appropriation bills considered in
advance of the other measures and
if he adheres to this d'etfcirmiinat'oc, the
week may be largely taken uj with
them. So far as can be seen now .(here
are few features in the ibills 'already
reported calculated to arouse discus
sion. There is a feefiing in certain
quarters that ahe- army bill slhauld be
simeadefl by a provision fart ,thie in
crease of administration and if such
a change should 'be attempted, it would
give rise to a very spirited: debate.
The census bill also will Ibe pressed for
cttoEideration during the "Week.
In- view of all the possibilities for
debate and delay involved in these ar
rangements it stems quite improbable
thai the Hawaiian Ittreaty will receirve
much attention, at least in executive
session, during the week. Still, Sen
ator Davis, chairman of tine commit
tee on foreign relaliioDB, announces it
to be his purpose to move an. execu
tive session for the conBiderlatiom Of
the treaty on .Monday, but it is pos
sible thai he may be influenced by a
pressure from senators who have
other measures requiring immediate
intention, to postpone this motion, for
a few days. He does not, however.
admit such, a probability. There is a
growing impression, that the friends
of the treaty feel that their best course
is in delay, anldi this is the explana
tion of lihe tactics so far Observed
with reference to it.
There is an. 'excellent, foundation for
this surdnise. Tlhey hanre maile a very
'thorough canvass of the senate and
have not .been able to discover where
they can get more than fifty-eight
votes, whereas to ratify nhe treaty
tlhey will have to have sixty. They
Ceel that" even some of -tlhose fifty
eight are not entirely reliable. In
view of these circumstances they
realize that nothing is to be lost by
an informal postponement, especially
whenj it comes naturally through the
pressure of other business, and some
cf them believe that, everything is to
be gained by thalt course.
SEEKS TO DIE IN STYLE
Norwegian Farm Hand Attempts Sui
cide at the Palmer House
(Chicago, Jan. 30. (Hans Fossum, a
Norwegian farm hand, who .restered
from ,S't Paul, engaged a room at the
Palmer house last evening -and after
locking the door aettmpted to commit
suicide by turning on the gas. Guests
who detected the odor of the escaping
fumes notified the clerk, and the door
to Fossum's .room was broken open.
He-.was found sitting on the floor in
a dazedi condition and taken to the
Harrison street police station. Today
an examination will be made as to
Fossum attracted much attention
when he entered the hotel. He was
roughly clad and carried an old
fashioned carpet sack. He asked to
be given one of the best rooms in the
house and was assigned to the second
floor. Half an hour later his 'attempt
at suicide was discovered.
When resuscitate I Fossum Itold the
hatel employes he did not want to
live. "What is the use in living," he
said, "when I am constantly followed
by a straige man who has often
threatened my life and is only wag
ing for a chance to kill me,"
Fossum became more rational at
the police station and said he came
from St, Paul Jour days ago and was
on his way back to Norway.
EXPLAINING AN OMISSION.
Secretary Gage Replies to an In
quiry of the Senate. ,
Washington, Jan. 30. Rep'yin'g to a
resolution of inquiry, tlhe secretary o!
the treasury yesterday sent ito the
U-jn&'te a statement! explaining the
omissioni of ;h'e item concerning the
accrued interest on the Pacific rail
road debts in l'Jhe annual reports since
1880. He says 'the change made was
due ito a decision of tbje Unilted States
supreme ccui?t holding that there was
no debt oa account of Interest until
(the maturity of the bonds. He adds
thalt the monthly statement of the
public debt includes a table in regard
to the Pacific railroad indebtedness
which shows the principal of bonds
outstanding, interest accrued and no;
yet paid, interest paid 'by the United
States and other inlforanation bearing
upon this indebtedness.
COLD IN IDAHO.
Snow Deep and the Thermometer
Away Below Zro.
Pocatello, Ida., Jan. 30. The pas"
frwo days have been the coldest in this
section for many years. . The ther
mometer last night registered 19 be
low. At Bancroft it was 44 below and
at Market Iiake 4 below. It has been
intensely cold for seven weeks and
the snow all over southeastern Idaho
is from six to fifteen inches deep. All
stockmen have been compelled to feed
for several weeks past and are becom
ing alarmed' at the threatened short
age of hay. The sheep men h a.ve had
to drive their flocks from the great
burns of central Idaho and ibegin to
SLICING UP CHINA.
Russia Demanding sn Equivalent to
London, Jan. 30. A dispatch to the
Daily Mail from Shanghai says a se
cret dispatch has been sent; hy Tsung
Li Yamen to certain high officials in
forming them that Russia has warned
Chiaa that if Kaio Chau were granted
to Germany, Russia would demand
either Talien Wan or Port Arthur.
According to the same dispatch it
is1 asserted at Shanghai on good au
thority that China, consents t? have
the Russians at the head of her cus
toms and railways.
HE STANDS ALONE.
Fitzsimmons in a Class All by Him
self. Detroit Mich., Jan. 30. (Fitzsimmons
and Julian declined to consider Cor
bett's challenge today. Considine, of
this city, who had undertaken to have
the fight pulled off for a -puree of
$25,000, had an interview with Julian
and Fitzsimmons with representatives
of the press as witnesses.
The latter declared that Corbett
was no longer in Fitzsimmons' class
and would not be until he had whipped
ALL FAVOR PEACE.
Havana, Jan. 30. General) Blanco,
according ito his version of his trip
received from Spanish sources, waia
welcomed enthusiastically a; Santiago
de Cuba. The provincial deputies
tendered him a banquet at which, in
the course of a reply to a toast to his
health. General Blanco urged that all
elements of the- population should en
deavor to contribute to 'tlhe establish
ment of peace.
THE LATIMER STRIKE.
The Oae of the Slaughtering Sheriff
Bet for Trial.
W'ilkesbarre, Pa., Jan. 30. The case
cf Sheriff James Martini and his
eighty detpukies, charged with the mur
der and felonious wounding of a
score of striking miners at Latimer,
this county, oa September 10 last, will
be called for trial in the criminal court
next Tuesday, February 1.
'It is expected that the trial will last
a week and it may .be longer before a
verdict is reached.
OPEN TO KLONDYKE.
Tacoma, Wash., Jan. 30. .Hugh
Wallace, president of the Chilkoct
Railroad and Transportation com
pany, has advices of the completion of
the company's aerial tramway over
Ohilkoot pass in the Alaska com
pany's system on the railroad from
Dyea to Canon City, thence by a sys
tem of aerial tramways over Chil
koot pass "to Lake Lindennan. This
marks a new era for Klondyke travel.
MR. GLADSTONE BETTER.
Cannes, Jan. 30. Mr. Gladstone has!
kept his bed the enitire day. He passed!
a) restless night and there was a re
turn of his neuralgia. His physician!
called during the night and again!
this morning. When this dispatch is1
sent tonight, Mr. Gladstone is reported
as feeling much Telieved.
WILL KILL IT QUICK
No Earthly Hope for the Teller
A RBBUKE TO THE SENATE
To be Given by the Promptness
of the House' Action
Every.-hinpr to be Sacrificed to Haste
in Showing that the Vote Last
Friday Nlaht Was by No Means
the Sisnse: of Congress.
Washington, Jan. 30. I: is 'the in
teation of the house leaders to offset
as far as possible the action of ubte
senate in pissing the Teller resolution
by killing that declaration of the
sense of congress', regarding tlhe pay
ment of .the government's cola bonds
in silver, on an aye nd nay vote in
the house this week. This will be the
feature of the proceedings.
While the. full republican strength
in 'the htuse cannot be combined
against the resolution, no- doubt is ex
pressed by thoie who have made it
their business to canvass the situa
tion -Oh at the majority against i; will
be decisive. As scon as the resolu
tion is reported back from the ways
and means committee, which may be
tomorrow, the rules committee will
bring in a special order for its con
sideration. The time allowed for debate is
likely to be brief, as the leaders do
not helieve there is any necessity for
a. protracted debate, and moreover, a
long discission would measurably de
crease the very purpose they have in
view; namely, tiie prompt and1 de
cisive negative reply to the senate's
declaration. The remainder of the
week will be devoted to the appropria
THE USUAL ENGLISH VIEW.
London, Jan. 30. The Times, corn
meating editorially this morning! upon
"The disquieting- vote o'a Senai or Tel
ler's resolution," says the disaster is
accentuated by the fact thai at length
Presidlenit McKinJey has "descended
from tlhe fence on the right, side."
Discussing the possible disruption of
the republican party and the return
of a silver majority at the next elec
tion, the Times says: "Mr. Cleveland
was a stronger man- than his suc
cessor and foughit the battle bravely,
but he saw his party broken into
DISMISS AIL OF MRS. ROBERTS.
It Will Be Considered by the Senate
Civil Service Committee.
Washington, Jan. 30. The senate
committee on civil senvice and re
trenchment will hold a meeting to
morrow morning at 10 o'clock, when
Mr. Allen's resolution providing that !
the secretary of the interior be called
pn for all charges against (Mrs. M. A.
Roberts, who was removed from the
pension office last May, be sent to the
seraaite, (will ibe considered.
There is apt to be more disappoint
ment in regard to this matter on the
part of Mrs. (Roberts' Mends. When
'he resolution was referred to tlhe
committee, Mr. Allen was given to
understand on the floor of the senate
that the case would ibe iruvestigated,
and on that statement he consented
to let the resolution be referred to
the committee instead of having it
adopted by the senate, as he at first
Under tlhe resolution the committee
is not given autlhority to carry ion any
investigation of the Roberts case. At
the meeting of the committee to
morrow morning the matter will be
fully considered and some course of
action will be decided on.
At 11 o'clock the comimittee will
continue the examination of witnesses
in cotinection witlh its investigation
into the methods of the civil setrvice.
Mr. Procter presdent of the civil ser
vice commission, will go on the stand
and will probably conclude his testi
mony. AFFAIRS IN ALASKA.
CoilectiOT Ivey in Consultation With
Washington, Jam 30. Mr. J. W.
Ivey, the collector of customs of this
country for Alastka, was at tlhe treas
ury department yesterday talking with
Secretary Gage of the condition of af
fairs in Alaska- Mr. Ivey has come
here especially to confer with the
treasury cfiicials labout customs and
Mr. Ivey says he expects to see the
greatest; rush to the gold fields this-
spring and summer tlhe world has
ever sen. He does not believe the
rush to California in the old days will
be a circumstance. Mr. Ivey believes
that the result of the rush will he the
building up of Alaska into a great
territory, and then a state. iPlacsr
mining will be followed by quartz
mining and the establishment of gold
mills 'throughout the territory. Alaska,
he says, is rich in athem minerals.
These will be developed, 2nd mining
towns will be established in ail sec
tions of the state.
COTTON MILL'S STRIKE.
New Bedford, Mass., Jan. 30. The
third week of the strike will begin to
morrow, with a no nearer prospect cf
settlement than was apparent three
weeks ago. The union weavers will
receive strike pay 'tomorrow.
BIVALVES AND BIVALVES.
Tremendous Ccn6ump.ton' of Oysters
in Arizona's Metropolis.
It will surprise the reader to know j
th'it the tcethBome cyst-ex has a strong
hold on the palate of the lover of Uieil
Ssb in Pihtenix. The bulk cf the- re
ceipts come from Berwick bay, on the
Louisiana coast, and as many &s
o.OCO have been delivered by Welis,
Fargo & Co. in a day. Tha average
since January first has been a daily
delivery of 4,000. These are generally
culled and are classed selec.s and
The tempting cocktail, usualiy had
ait salcois as an appeitizeir, is' the
blue- point, a small oyster, but pleas
ing to the taste. On the coast of Cal
ifornia, Oregfcn and Washington there
is a smaller oyster than the blue
point and it is over there that the
cocktail originated. Thet ing-.tdienlts
that assist in this decoction are Wor
cester sauce, tcmato catsup and a dash
of pepper and. salt. It is told of a
lady from the coast, who had betfeme:
aceusitomed! to eating the little- fel
lows in quantities' oif 100 at a sitting,
that when phe. ordered a lunch to be
sent to her in an eastern Lotel that
she ordered a hundred cyBters, which
nearly paralyzed the wail.ar. He
brought the eastern, product and did
not wait to see hlaw the lady disposed
of them. After eating heartily the
lady dumped the residue, fully three
fouriuhs, down a convenient ash chute
Speaking of the local supply, than
ace some half dozen dealers who
handle oysters', ie.i'.aurants and 'hctel
keepers receiving theirs direct. One
resjauiarit reports having dCshed up as
high as 1,500 in one day. The pysters
brought here are soid as low as 20
cents per dozen, raiw, at stores and
cost perhaps 12 cents a dozen laid
down. The Berwick bay oyster is
'taking ptrecedeince over the eastern
glvalvet in Arizona, on account of the
A MISSOLTRIAN OF NOTE.
A Main Who Raises Cattle and Endows
Mr. D. Rankin of Tarkio, Mo., ar
rived in the cS.y yes'twt'day morning.
Mr. Rankin is one of the very wealthy
men of nhe state and is, perhaps, the
most extensive stock rafser and ship
per in the state. His shipments from
his own farms amount to about 10,000
head of cattle yearly. These go out
during the. shipping season in three
tlaialoads a week. The three years
preceding last year, said Mr. Rankin,
made up a trying period for the Misi
souri farlmer as it was for tlhe farmer,
ranchman and cattleman everywhere
else in Uhe United States. Another
face has been put on both farming and
the cattle business, so that those who
stayed with it are likely now to reap
the reward of their faith thai: it would
come out all right in the end. Mr.
Rankin expected to make purchases
of cattle on his weistern trip, but the
prices1 are not saJtis'fiactory. By "sat
isfactory'' is not necessarily meant
"highi" They may be still higher af
ter awhile and still be quite satis
factory. A satisfactory price is one
which a buyer can afford to pay, know
ing that he can sell again at a sltill
higher one. The future of the cattle
business, that is1, the near future,
cannot be absolutely foretold. That
it will Ibe as ills is now, prosperous, is
certain; but what heavy northern buy
ers aire waiting for is some indication
of tlhe exact extent of the prosperity.
Beside being a wealthy man and a
very busy business man, Mr. Rankin
is the foremost p'hilan(.ttirK)p.:st of his
part of the state. He wholly endowed
and penhiaps continues now to assist in
the support of Tarkio college, the
chief educational institution in nonth
western, Missouri. It siuioiuld be
stated here that no part of 'this in
Boirmation was received from Mr.
Rankin. The writer happened to know
about the college, its fciundina aad its
Mr. Rankin is accompanied by rela
t'ive, W. A. Rankin and wife of
Onaga, 111. They are stopping at the
Hotel Adams. They have just come
from the national s'tockgrowec's' con
veation at Denver and will leave to'
night to California.
SECRETARY ALGER BETTER.
Washington, Jan. 30. Secretary
Alger's condition tonight is reported
A DEAD SURGEON.
iPtod's, Jan. 30. Jules Smile Pean,
the eminent surgeonv is dead.
ATELL TALE NECKTIE
It Miy te tae Predecessor of
a Hempen Tie j
LIGHT THROWN ON A MURDER
A Clue Ft und in the Hand of
One of the Victims
It Is Connected by a Boy's Story
With a Gang Suspected by the
Police to be Implicated In the Late
Burlington, la., Jan. 30. Six mem
bers of wfaat is known as the Storms
gang Te now under arreist, charged
with complicity in the murder of
Mrs. Rathijurn and her daughter.
Blcod-stains were fcund on the cloth
ing of Storms, Che lsad'er. A lad
named Pedersoti today told the police
that he called at the home of the
Rathburns several weeks ago and1
found two men there. One of them,
he said, asked' M:ry Rathburn to fix
hist tie, and the boy afterward identi
fied the tie faund on the body of Mary
Rathburn sfe the one that had been
called to his attentioa cn that night.
The supposition is that the girl tore
the tie from her assailant in the strug
gle for her life. Young Peterson a'so
picked out the nun Storms from a
number of prisoners and declared he
was the man who wore the tie on- the
night he called at tihe Rathburn home.
The police also say they have informa
tion that threats were made by mem
bers, of the Storms gang against the
A SABBATH DISCUSSION
Regarding the Uffipa'id Balance of a
iHorse Dtactior Bill.
As people were returning from
church yesterday morning macy of
them were atttracted by a quarrel be
tween two men on the east side of
the court houEe plaza. One of the- men
seated oa a -horse, was tall, blustering
and ware huge goggleka. The other
was standing on the sidewalk. He
was smaller, had a red mustache and a
quiet manner. 3e-ween taem was a
deep ditch. They were engaged in
the cKscussitorn of a financial question.
One of them ove-ct the other a dollar
for doctoring a horse. At last the
man tan the horse cried: "You'd bet
ter not get me to jump onto you. If
I do, I'll climb all over you an' there
won't be enough left of you to make
"T dort know whether you can or
mot," replied, the cuher man; "I
wouldn't mind gcin' roud in the al
ley jist, to find out. You're bigger'n
me, but that don't spell nothin'."
"You're a liar," retorted the first; "I
ain't no bfgger'n you."
At this point the combatants re
solved themee-lves into a committee
on weights and measures. They dis
cussed their comparative sizes for
awhile in an apparently friendly man
ner. But at last it furnished a new
casus belli and the man in the big gog
gles had recourse again so the uaa: o'f
improper language. The discussion
soon reverted to the original question,
the unpaid horse doctor bill. The
crowd seeing the hopelessness of a
fight w.'bhdrew, so that how the affair
M-rmina'ted is not krtown. But there
was Elo) coror.ar's inquest in this pre
PRIEST AND PULPIT.
rnops.s of Sermons ia Phoenix
BAPTIST CHURCH At the Bap
tist church on Sunday morning Rev.
Dr. Halsey gave a sermon on pi-jyer
"What Is It? Why Is It? How May
We Prepare for It? How -May We
Acceptably Offer It?"
Prayer is the soul's community with
God. It is coming to him by that new
and living way cast up for the re
deemed to walk in it. It is coming to
God in the name of Him without whom
no man cometh unto the Father.
"Prayer is the Christian's vital
breath, the Christian's native air, his
watchword at the gates of death. He
etoteirs heaven with prayer." Prayer
is the outpouring f the heart of one
who feels the need cf his heavenly
Fa ther and knows where to findi Him.
We need to pray in order to enjoy the
presence of God. He draws nigh to
those who draw nigh to Him. He
takes no pleasure In the proud, but
smiles upon the humble. To know
Him is life, and to know Him we need
to come near to Him to associate
with Him. He is not far from every
one of us, but 'He is especially near
to the lowly arid contrite of heart who
feel their need of Him and petition
for His presence and henediction.
The Master teaches us how to pray.
It is by coming ia faith, believing, to
Him who has all power and who is all
love, commibbing our way unto Him,
casting our care upon Him and pray-
i: g that His- kingdom may come, and
His will, not ours, be done. Some
public prayers are sacrilegious, of
fered -to the ear of mem rather than
before 'the throne of God. Aa ac
count of a religious gathering stated
thai the prayer was "one of the most
eloquent ever heard in Boston." Be
fore we pray we should examine; our
hearts to learn' our needs and to cast .
out all unholy desires and aspirations,
that our chief desire ntay be to ibe
holy as He is holy. We may prepare
to offer prayar by such self examina
tion, by study of the prayers and pre
cepts of the bible, and especially of
the prayer taught by the (Master to
His disciples. Jn order io pray aright
we must 'have the spirit of the Master,
the spirit of forgiveness. The pray
ers 'cf the bible are all short. (Prays"
should include ascription, piraise and
petition. The pirayer of Daniel is a
profitable one fop study. PIace and
posture and phrases are nothing; the
spirit of charity is everything.
THE leoturp. at flood Tm n'ars' TiaH
by Dr. A. L. Astor, was listened to
handled! in an original way, amrl 4a
some word painting of the Christ
spirit brooding over the world lead
ing ti upward and onward tjciwiard per
fecjion, the doctor showed she was a
great orator. All present were de
lighted and pleased, as grace, purity
of language and perfect ananners dis
tinguished Dr. Aster's aaVlrress f.-tom
first to last. Dr. Astor will lettture .in
Moss hall, corner Washington and
Fourth avenue, next Sunday at 3 p.
m. on "If a (Man Die, Shall He Live
(THE CHRISTIAN CHUROH Nl;t
withs:andirng the muddy condition of
the streets, good audiences listened
to two very interesting discourses by
Pastor Ogburn yesterday. Alt 11
o'clock he spoke on "Potential Energy
and Active Force," using many useful
and convincing illustrations in mak
ing his applications to the lives of
man. The snTiw on the mountains
represents- potential energy. It is of
no value ntr cnr; mtiYino iinihii M m
M..! UA H IX
uv me sun s ;nit wihcn. ,i. i vmnr
formed into water and becomes an
active force as St flows on its course
to the sea, A man may have na1.-
111.31 K.l.:tv 1. T 1. I,,,. .!.,
" - - -nuiu is iw.t?ufui2u energy,
'but it is of no effect until put into
use, and) becomes an active fotoa.
The subject, of the evening disr
course was "The Christian's Battle
ments," the brain of thought being
along the line of the responsitilfcsi-ftt
eaah individual for hfils ca.reJesnee of
ntglig-cnee. lit is our (business, -'said
the speaker, to make it t'asy tor men
to do riga; and to take away the
temptations that surround us on all
sidesi for our satfety depends on the
integrity and mpnaiSty of our fellow
men. He spoke of the, dnfluencts of
the home on the children, comparing
these influences to battlemenlU thtewn
around them Tor their protection.
wurtrn we- cease to restpeat our Jiioanes,
our nation is doomed. The hcm is
our only national safeguard. We must
build hattleme-nts tit chairaoter. Char
acters like a chain, is only as- at to g as
its weakest link. A man may bs per
fect in every way, except that he has a
mania foir gambling, which may wreck
him own life and destroy his family.
An appetifoe for drink has wrecked
many a man who was perfect in every
DEFOLIATION OF ME. M'GCNN. ,
Bendeir, Uhe Trespasser, to Be Tried
Unless something unforeseen hap
pens, the most eventful thing hilled
for this town today is the tri'al tf
the said John Bender. It will oc
cur in Justice Jahlns onie's court at 2
o'clock. Bender is charged, a3 most
of the readers of The Republican
know, with having trespassed upon
he- counit'enacca of Michael McGinn
and with having destilryed'. the f oliaga
and uprooted the shrubbery growing
the.reon. Bender saeims to 'ce uLteriy
without taiy decensei, tor ni'auy (per
sons witnessed the act cf vandia'csm
and some of the shrubbery is now on
exhilbition, having been made to am
plify the coat of arms ctf the Palace
saloon, a cherub couchanC
But thai; was only the beginning of
tb'e cutrage. Bender w'as drunk oa,
that night and was dnuuk tSha next
morning in jail. The first thJrt'g h?
demanded aifter breakfast was a war
rant few -the arrest of Mr. McGinn.
Bt was issued and -Mr. tMcGitsn was
brought into court, where he entered
a plea of not guilty to. a oh'arwe cf
assault, and indicat'-ed that he would
set up in his pleadings today, self
defense. All right thinkir.ig "people
hope Ithe court, will see a way clear to
discharging Mr. McGinn foithvvith,
even before he gets into court. If one
may not 'act in self defense wCrtm his
whiskers are being pulled out. 'by rhe
roots there is certainly mo occasion
justifying .resistance to unlawful force.
The phrases "self defense" and
"driven to the wall" may as well be
erased from the statute books and the
violent and lawless ought to be given
a free run.
As for Bender, the court cannot
deal too harshfly with that sacrilegious
person. He should Ibe iriaiugh't once
for all that he is not the tornado th rt
he thinks he is; nor is he even a vio
lent wind, nop yet a gentle zephyr, by
toy twith o.her people's whiskers. .