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title: 'Arizona weekly republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1892-1899, January 19, 1893, Page 4, Image 4',
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AKIZONA WEli'lvLY KEPUBLICAN: PIICENIX. TIIUKSDAY, JANUARY 19, 18 3.
a: J 1
i rm s
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN CO.
T. J. WOLFLEY. Editor and Manager.
Kuternil ut tho pos,loflice at l'liuiuix, Arizona,
u mail matter ol the second class.
The Daily Uki'Uhucan Is delivered by car
rier lu 1'hiciilx, Tucson and Tempo at 23 cents
Subscribers falllnu to Rot Til UitruBUCAN
regularly or promptly should notlly Tu Kr-
ruuuuAN bueluen oillce (not the carrier) In
order to receive Immediate attouiloti. Ttlo-
Jihoue No. -17.
Dally, one year , $1000
Dally, tlx months 5 00
. Dally, tlireo months '-50
buniiay Uermblieiiii, ouo year 'i 50
Sunday llenbllcan. six mouths 1 23
Weekly Kepublleaii, one year t! 50
Weekly ileimudutU, lx months 1 2A
Weekly Kcpublicaii, three tiiuiiths 75
AH communications relating to news or edi
torial matter should be addressed to Editor
All t'liillUucei and buslucss letters should
be iiddro-.ed to Tiik Ariiona Kev-uulican Com
famy, l'hwulx, Ariz.
THE AK1Z0.VA KEPUIILICAN CO.
TllR Ubtjblican cuii bo found on ealO' at tho
Oommerclal Hotel l'htenlx
l-ratt Uro' "
Irvine Od "
l'osiolllce News Stand '
JooJ. Uoldbaum Tucion
A. B. Mills Is tho only authorlied traveling
reprcseulaiiveof Thk KErunuc.il, and ii eni
poweied to t.olkit burlurrs for tho piper and to
inako collections and receipt for the sa me.
Rates of advertising In the Dally, Sunday or
Weekly idltlon mdo known on application at
tho publication oillce. Or ring up telephone
numler-17, and A. E. Bn-dull, of the adverlls
lngdepartuieut, will tali aud quolu prices and
contract for space.
THE REPUBLICAN'S CIRCULATION.
The Daily Kei-Ublican has a circulation
that every day excuids that of all the other
datlloln rhonix combined. This Is a guar
anteed statement for the Information of ad
verlUera. DOOK ANU JOB PRINTING.
The KercBUCAK Is (ally prepared tn do all
kind ol plain ami fancy Jon printing In all tho
latest stylet. Complete book bla 'cry and ruling
machinery in connection with Iho Joh depart
ment. Work perfecllv aud promptly done.
NOTICE TO DUUINE8S MEN.
So bills against The Arizona Hkixiilican
Co.. or ltscuirilnves will lw laid by the cam-
puny unices ibey were contracted upon the
written autnorityoi ini'managemem.
T. J. w oi.ii.ey, Manager
A great mnny tunny stories arc told
of tho numerous curious things that absent-minded
people do, but in all of
these easts wo do not recall oveu e in
which the victim's mind was perpetu
ally absent. But there appears to now
be n genuine case of litis kind on record
Yesterday morning wo referred in
these columns to the remarkable iilio-
syiicracies which seemed to ailed the
editor of tho G'ojcfterbut we wera'sutGci
ently hopeful ut that time to believe tliat
it was only temporary and that the edi
tor would soon be restored to his proier
Rut yesteilay's'i68ue of tho GazeUe
causes us to abandon this hope, for, if
possible, his wind seems to be more ab
sent than ever
One of the .peculiar features of the
unfortunate editor's malady is the im
agination on liis part tUat somebody is
jealous of him, that some one desires to
rob him of hls.Smnpson locks and tho
power he wields with King Kalaksua,
l'rcsident Cleveland and -other princes
and potentate, and in tho vacuum
can Ft d by tho absence oMbo wandering
mind the creen-eyed gobhu flits to and
fro like a bat in a barrel, until the
editor ii driven tu exclaim mildly and
The danger signal is hoisted; the "states
men" hio on .the run. Ebe liltkel-lu-tbe-slot
politician dV-u't run the aflalrs of
Arizona wo are glad t say. Tbo
Gazette li amply able to attend to Its own
i flair., and come to think, wo don't .arc J any
"stBlesmeuV advice. , It will re
quire something morn than "publle recep
tion' and brats b-nds to suture appointments
to office In Arizona. Tno falling
leaves of discontent to 1 where sleeps .the to
lltlral schemes of Arizona. Decay anil .dry rot
will 'lark their political future. It
loots us though the Undershot boom bad flz
zltd. such frothy propositions usually die
Then after exhausting himself in
these mad ravings he appears for a mo
ment to enjoy a lucid interval, but only
for an inttunt. Says the editor:
Jealousy should always give away to the
Hut the absent mind seems then to
soar farther away than ever for the edi
tor lapses back hopelessly into his
former state and writes the following
A criespnndcnt wants to know which Is the
best time to sell hoises. Well, we should
think tho best time is when people want to
' Tho friends of the afflicted gentle
man, and the writer is one of them,
deeply sympathize with iiim in his mis
fortune and hopo that Cleveland will
send film to Patagonia or some other
quiet place, whero a four-years' resi
dence may restore him to his absent
mind. From a scientific point of view,
however, the cneo is an interesting one,
and it will afford some of the new-fangled
healers a subject for experiment with
out running Iho risk of damaging any
Tho death of ox-President Hayes,
which tho telegraph announces this
morning, removes from tho worldly
stage a man whose demise will be gen
Even the strong partisans on tho op
posite side will accord to him tho credit
of having given a peaceful, business
like administration, and at the end of
his term of having us quietly stepped
aside for his successor.
After Hayes was seated there was
none of the partisan.strife on his behalf
for another term he simply herved tho
people na their chief executive to the
best of his ability, and ut tho end of a
period of four years of public life he re
sumed his business at his old home in
Ohio, whero he has since resided as a
Ho has not posed as an cx-picsideiit,
hn has pone humbly nnd quietly about
his regular avocation, like any other
business man, and at the last national
encampment of the Grand Army of tho
Republic marched with tho common
soldiers, while the grand commander
and tho chiet executive reviewed tho
great column of veterans.
The traits of benevolence, the peace
loving qualities, and the personal char
acter of Rutherford 15. Hayes will, now
that he is dead, endear him to even his
A good and a kind man has gone.
Peace to his ashes 1
THE FUTURE. OF PHCEN1X.
There can no lunger bo any doubt as
to tho future development of tho city of
I'hmnix. That question is as firmly
settled as it will bo five years hence
when blocks seven and eight stories
high pierco tho azure blue of tho balmy
Within the last sixty dnys a quarter
of a million dollars worth of city real
estate has changed hands at advanced
figures. The town Is full of conserva
tive business men eager to invest in
real estate and embark in busines.4 pur
suits. Within the last Fix months at
least n million dollars of capital has
found its way into Phoenix, and tho
representatives of not less than a mill
ion moro aro now on the ground ready
to bring their money here at once.
A number of the most prominent
business corners, not onlyon Washing
ton but on Adams street, have been
sold within a few weeks and not less
than $300,00j worth of buildings are
now in course of erection or ready to
begin immediately. And yet there is
no boom. This is n steady, quiet
growth, the result of a healthy demand
for every building now being erected.
Plucnix is the natural supply point
for the entire southwest, and the rail
roads are not slow in discovering this
tact. Tho Santa Fe will be in Phoenix
during the present year, the Southern
Pacific will come and the Hock Island
and Denver & Rio Grande are both
headed this way.
Two electric lines of street railway
are being constructed, etone sidewalks
are being laid on the principal streets,
and all of the advantages of a, metro
politan city will soon be enjoyed.
It is predicted by people acquainted
with the history and growth of Denver
and Los Angeles tha in five years Phoe
nix will bo larger than either. Aud
why not? We havo more advantages
than both of those cities combined.
Without question now is the timo to
invest in Phwuix. The city is attract
ing tho attention of the whole country,
and during tho year thousands of peo
ple and millions of dollars will come
into Phoanix, tho peerless princess of
the great Salt Hiver valley.
THE GAZETTE'S INCONSISTENCY.
While the Gazette is usually incon
sistent and incoherent in its state
ments, yet yesterday morning's issue ap
peared to be more so than when the
editor sticks to ids shears instead of his
The Gazette in its efforts to manage
both tho Republican and Democratic
parties runs great danger of finding it
self in the lamentable condition of the
renowned Peter Kitchen, and we ad
vise it to get on one side or the other of
the political fenco and stay tliero. It
requires a good deal bigger man than
any person connected with tho Gazette
to successfully run even one party at
least unless he gives it his undivided
attention and we hope our brethren of
tho Gazette will take this suggestion in
the same spirit in which it is written,
that of the kindliest friendship.
When tho editor of tho Gazette first
graped his Fabcr night before last, he
seemed to feel that the whole future of
the Republican party devolved upon
his shoulders, ond proceeded to write
tho following paragraph :
There aro more narrow-minded, Jea'ous Re
publicans in Fhctnlx.that In any other section
In tho American union. This Is one reaion
why the Republican party never succejds, tho
factof tho nutter ii th y urn not entitled to
Now tho above is innocent enough
and if it had stopped there possibly n
few deluded people might have been
impressed with tho greatness and
wisdom of the sage who presides over
tho pasto pDt of our morning con
temporary. lint ho failed to comprehend this fact
and that is the weak point which we
desiro to call to hla attention. After
giving the Republicans tho above ad
vice it occurred to him that as an al
leged Democratic paper, the Gazette
ought to give that party a little warning
also, and this is the way ho docs it:
Judga Ilarnes says "Dunbar doesn't run tho
Deinocratio party of Arizona and ho will find
this out some time." We want to tell tho
Judge that we lay no claim to this honor, but
we want to Impress upon tho gemloman from
Plm that wo will ree that ho doesn't run It.
Tho Oazetio has always advocated Democratic
success aud always wlil. Will tho gentleman
from lima take the stand ami make a like as
sertion? Wo want Mr. Names to understand
now and forever that ho cannot bom tl o De
mocracy of Arizona. Sensible men usually
known here and when to call a halt, and we take
this opportunity to say that no political mar
plot can dictate the policy of the Arizona De
mocracy. liiit how differently tho two para
graphs are worded. In the first political
jealousy is denounced; in the second
the wholo kettle is kicked over and
jealousy runs out led hot all over the
Tho fact is, tliero is no Republican
jealousy that any Republican has heard
of and consequently there was no oc
casion for the first paragraph j but os to
the last there does appear to be con
siderable jealousy on tho part of the
Gazette towards u very large and respect
able Democratic following in the ter
ritory, and if the editor of that paper
fails to pull the mote out of his own eye
ho is liable to get stepped under foot.
Tiik Rei'uiu.ican is sorry that Judge
Barnes has angered tho only newspa'per
in the world that runs all political par
ties, but so long as he maintains the
respect of the Democrats we do not ao
prehend that he will 6iitTer.
The Gazelle should toko some of its
own advice, else, we repeat, its ex
perience may bo similar to that of .Mr.
Kitchen, the distinguished sojourner in
Sonora, eon-ell known to the people of
THE KEELEY CURE.
Not much has been said by the news
papers lately about the Keeley cure.
Tlie novelty having worn off, the fam
ous asylum for inebriates and its nu
merous branches have ceased to inter
est the reporters because the subject
has grown to be nn old ono to news
paper readers. Nevertheless, observa
tion of the net results of what has been
called "the gold cure" must continue to
be of the utmost importance. Henry
Wood has just written an interesting
paper on tho subject. He announces
unequivocally his faith in the ellicacy
of the Keeley cure, but in an extended
discussion of the subject presents some
views, not altogether new, but which
are nevertheless interesting. Mr. Wood
Scores and hundreds of educated men of
character and veracity who In the past have
fallen Into slavery to the appetlto for stlmul
ents, give their unequivocal testimony as to
thilr complete emancipation. The palieuts
include representatives from all classes.
Many who for years had bravely battled In
vain with their Insatiable and Intangible foe,
come forth, after a few wee's' treatment, fren
and reliant, with all craving for stimulants
eradicated. Men and women, naturally noble,
gifted and generous, who have been reduced to
moral and physical wreeks by the burning
passion, havo their fetters broken and aro re
stored to themselves, their friends and society.
In the presenco of thousands of liv
ing testimonials to the ellicacy of the
Keeley cure, Mr. Wood thinks that the
question of its success is no longer
It is estimated that not less than
100,000 persons, heretofore 'more or less
addicted to the excessive use of intoxi
cants and opium in its various forms,
have been successfully treated at the
various inebriate sanitariums where
the Keeley euro is administered. This
may be an exaggeration, but if half
this number hao beon enabled by re
tort to tho treatment to cast off the
shackles iinpoeed by the appetite for
strong drink and narcotic's tbo author of
their regeneration must rank as a ruib
lic benefactor. Tiik Kwuiilican un
hesitatingly lends its endorsement to
what it believes to be a blessing to
mankind. II the Keeley cure has ex
ercised even a helpful influence in cor
recting the numerous evils imposed
upon society by drunkenness, nil good
men should be thankful tor even a
Ii ttlo aid in a work that has heretofore
been attended by small success.
NOT A TRUE FRIEND.
The Gazette in its recent issues clearly
proves that its friendship for the terri
tory is not of the kind that means
statehood and prosperity.
It attacks every measure for the good
of the peoplo when that measuro docs
not emanate trom its coterie ot pros
pective and would-be pap suckers.
Neither are Mark Smith's chances for
senator improved by the attitudo of the
Gazette in its opposition to the will of
the neople unon a qiifxtinn of on much
importance as statehood, for he will be
charged witli influencing its columns.
Tho Gazette worked hard for Mark
Smith during tho campaign and the
friendship of its editor and that quon
dam statesman is a matter of public
record, theiefore it must bo that Mark
sanctions the course of the Gazette in
its opposition to tho development of
tho territory and immediate statehood.
Rut as Republicans, from a party
standpoint, we like to seo it. It shows
tho peoplo tho real attitude of certain
would-be Democratic bosses, who, how
ever, luve not sufficient influence,
luckily, to retard the growth of the
territory, and they show their hand at
a most opportupo time.
We believe, however, that it is neces
sary to secure all the support possiblo
for etateiiood, aid we call upon tho peo
ple, irrespective of party, to join in the
work. Rut the Democratic party is
certainly handicapped when its organ
sets itself up as an obstructionist, and
the party must ba responsible for its ut
terances, for one of tho members of the
Territorial Democratic Central Com
mittee is a large owner in ihe Gazette and
active member of the committee; and
the paper is presumably acting
under the instructions of the Central
It therefore becomes the duty of
Chairman Parker to state whether or
not the Gazette in it role as nn obstruc
tionist and kicker is voicing the senti
ment of the party. Further silence
from the chairman aiid.secretury of the
Democratic committee on this subject
will bo taken as evidence that the com
mittee has changed il" mind and that
the Gazette is voicing its sentiment in
its recent editorials repudiating tho ac
tion of the Democratic committee lately
taken towards statehood.
The Democratic party is now making
a recoid that it must soon go before the
The Ciiicago Tribune observes that
tho vote of Nevada fell off from 10,031
in 187G to 10,605 in 1602, and ndds:
It Is singular that tho people should submit
as patiently at tl cy do to such an absurd an
omaly as that Illinois, with clghty-cven times
tho population of Nevada, snould have only
eight times as many presidential votes. The
matter is one which congrets can ami should
intend to by annexing the Territory of Utah,
with JOS.OOO people, to Keradt, with l,s 1.5.000,
thus making a stato with a rcsicctablo popu
lation. The matter of annexation we presume
would have to bo submitted to the state
itself ; liut Nevada should not object to
it. It is not fair that Illinois with 87
times the population of Nevada should
have but 8 times as many votes in the
The absurd anomaly of which the
Tribune complains is even more striking
when we come to consider that little
Nevada with her 10,005 votes has an
equal representation in the United
States Senate with New York with its
i 1,500,000 votes.
Tliero are some other inequalities of
this kind in our electoral system which
ought to be corrected, but are not likely
to be under a Democratic and Solid
South administration. A large percent
age of tho people of Mississippi nnd
other southern states are disfranchised,
but this is not permitted to make any
dillerence in the congressional repre
sentation of these states. If we are to
remedy matters with reference to the
borough state of Nevada we Bhould c.iBt
about nnd Bee what can bo done in the
samo direction down south where tho
emergency is even more urgent.
A NEW CHARTER.
The defeat of the charter lately sub
mitted to ttje people by an overwhelm
ing vote must not be taken as an in
dication that the people are opposed to
to a measure of this kind.
Wo need a new charter and we want
to take in the additions, and it was
simply the bungling manner in which
tho charter was framed together with
the autocratic powers which it con
veyed that caused its ignominious de
feat. Tho legislature will soon assemble
and a charter should bo framed and
adopted at a public meeting of the citi
zens to be passed by the legislature as
soon as that body is ready for business.
Tub Republican suggests that steps
be taken immediately with that end in
view. Phoenix is no longer a village
and a charter adapted to her needs
should be at once adopted.
The thorough measures being adopted
by the War Department to expel tho
Mexican revolutionists from federal soil
and to guard the Texan frontier against
further invasion by these belligerents
show that the administration does not
propose to allow United States territory
to be made a base of operations for a
band of conspirators against a country
with which' our own enjoys peaceful
relations. The campaign against these
sanguinary adventurers should be brief,
vigorous nnd pOWiIvp. AI1p from the
obligations imposed upon the United
States to observe tho international
right of Mexico, it is of paramount im
portance for this coutitry to continue to
cultivate only tho friendliest relations
with our southern neighbor.
Fkw.fiklps of enterprise have proven
as attractive of late as the building of
electric street railroads and the con
version of horse lines into railways op
erated by electricity. At the beginning
of 1802 there were only 335 electric
street railroads in tho United States,
whereas there aro now 510. Tne in
crease of 132 is a gain of about 3-1 per
tent, a. most extraordinary rate of
growth.; The time seems not fur dis
tant when nearly all of the street rail
roads In the country, except a com
paratively small number of big cable
lines will be operated by electric power,
and the day of the street car horse is
fast drawing to a clocu.
Tun asiateuk actrrsH who does not
know that the dagger is pointed begins
to equal in numbers the sapient youth
who "ditfu't know it was loaded." Only
a few days ago a mock tragedy in San
Francisco was made a real one by an
impassioned creature who drove a knife
into the heart of one of the company;
now the same act of criminal folly is
reported in Elgin, III. Ladies who are
given to this realistic style of 'acting
should reserve theuinelvcd nnd their
homicidal talents for the professional
stage. They are waited on mere ama
Tiik Boi:d of Supp-rvisors cannot
afford to keep the people in the dark as
to their actions during the coming year.
The plea of economy will not go down.
The peoplo want to know what is being
done and if the proceedings of the
board are not mad public many per
sons will think there was some motive
in it other than economy. , The Rni'vn
I.ICAN is not an applicant for the coun
ty printing and in therefore in u posi
tion, on behalf of tho people, to demand
that Uie re shall be no secrets in the of
fice of the Hoard of Supervisors.
Senator Vkst of Missouri calls Indian
Commissioner Morgan "a narrow
minded bigot." but there's no use get
ting mad at anything Vest says. Only
a little while ago he announced that he
was going to institute "a war of exter
mination upon tho protected in
dustries," but people didn't g:t scared
or angry. They knew that Vest'e arm-
anient is a noisy but harmless pop'
Miss VinaiN'iA Faiii, daughter of tho
California bonanza king, has made the
greatest catch on record. She is towed
the grandson of a king. To be sure
that king was the last king of Poland
and the grandeon wi'l never reign, but
the blood is there just the same and a
whole lot of hametir.to boot. Tim
bride's millions will come just in time
to brace up the hauteur, which is be
ginning to wabbie a hi;.
Cob. Skvmouii, of Illinois, proposes
to bo buried alive and remain in tho
gravo while a crop oi barlev is sown,
grown and harvested over his cell of
clay. Jin will then arise and assist in
the threshing. The experiment will
bs watidtcd with great interest by the
students of the occult. It would be
well also to watch the incoming night
trains at about the timn set for the
Tut Democratic theory is that the
destruction of the protective tariff
would stop immigration by removing
the inducement of better wages now
offered to foreigners 'who come here.
American workingmen will not, how
ever, be satisfied with such a eolution
of the problem. It would be too much
like cutting off one's nose to spite his
Men who aiu: candidates for the
legislature make great professions as to
what they will do for reform and
" I inherit some tendency to Dys
pepsia from ray mother. I suffered
two years in this way ; consulted a
number of doctors. They did me
no good. I then used
Rellovod In your August Flower
and it was just two
days when I felt great relief. I soon
got so that I could sleep and eat, and
I felt that I was well. That was
three years ago, and I am still first
class. I am never
Two Days, without a bottle, and
if I feel constipated
the least particle a dose or two of
August Flower does the work. The
seauty of the medicine is, that you
can stop the use of it without any bad
effects on the system.
Constipation While I was sick I
felt everything it
seemed to me a man could feel. I
was of all men most miserable. I can
say, in conclusion, that I believe
August Flower will cure anyone of
indigestion, if taken
Life of Misery with judgment. A.
M. Weed, 229 Belle
fontaine St., Indianapolis, Ind." 8
economy during their canvass, 1
forget all about their promises &, tJ
as elected. Iho present New JinJ
legislature is no exception. r(
houses have already provided for 8
times as many clerks as are ner-jj
to perform the clerical work tl
places aro given to political w0.j
who nang about the capital during ,1
session, nnd few of them do an (...
work per day.
Tub Rev. Dk. Thomas of Ch.ra? t
the World's tair Sunday matter c
on the head. No one will 1 ri .
. .i . ... 'i
to mo lair on etinoay ii tie or tti (
not desiro to go, while to thote
scruples are dot built that wav, ,
would lo an absolute deprivation
Candidates for ollices are a
leaves on the trees, and they n-.
that come of them are R-u.,
"What tools these mortals In
the toil spent in honest en
that some people spend in p.-
office would render them ind.-,,
The Omaha lUr. opines thai i
lll.,lLiaiU a l Ull.llJ.il IC("U ' .1
'Mining puolie ollic.) is that lie r
being in a position where he cai, tlI
his party against impending m,-.
such, for example, a the div a ,tJ
deep sea." Or the slaughter ti..nt
the open grave.
R. E. L. Uohinbon.u wei t-J
Phajnix newspaper man and a
ribbed Texas Democrat, will be m
date for Chief Clerk of the i
As the place will go to some lieu.
we hope Mr. Robinson will be si. -I
Judge Dok, of Coconino -
who has several important cape n t.1
supreme court, is one of the i .
lawyers in Arizona and wotud tl
credit to any bar. He is also a s'mij
Republican and has a bright .
' We akk glad to see that the IUp.
lirans in the legislature of Oner- ;l
have renominated and wi'i ol
Hon. Joseph R. Hawlev for attiJ
term in the senate of tlje Unite.i i;
.YMi.iucA.N insurance cumpamei c
not care to insure beer drinker- LI
perience has shown that they (mi
as goou a grip on uie as person. :
ovoid the cup that cheers ami fcl
ivaksas is uiaKing nison r
tent, but it is the kind of '! t
which all concerned will be n. -nl
less ashamed when they I.ai
children studying nhout it in Uie il
iilK I'KESUNT CUV COlinC I n "!l
bahly want some one to cnanje rl
cord after its term has expired. ,
any person should undertake !l
witl need to handle it wba ..
Is ITS Sl'I'I'OKT of L. C. H'l. s
press of Arizona has nomlnaeu i. rcl
the second, for governor of Ar j al
and Lewis, tho second, will wio.iiil
easy race. Wait, and you wi'l --pc
Frcb 1'Ostal deliverv, cement i
walks, electric street railway' and .;
story blocks all a fixed fact dui.us si
present year do not speak badly ti
future of Phoenix.
Gkovem Cleveland is said to be r
sore over the snub given him e
Democratic members of the New Vs
legislature in nominating Edward M
Mb. l.votLLs says that Cleveland f
bo like a certain governor of Inrlua
who went into otHc with little "PP
tion and went out with none.
No f the legislature should ' i
notion to change the names of th '"'
and territory where J would we tt'
Peter Sciioenhoken, a It1'?
brewer, wlio recently died, lef' $"Stl'
to public clinritics.
HE HAD NERVE.
1 Shown by tho Tact That Ho Let a &!
I tier Wander 01 lilt Htnom.
"About two weeks ago I was s' ""
ing1 with a party on the bhore -f l-"-1
Erie, not far from Ashtabula.' v
mill worker to the Syracuse .srarn.i''
I "Shortly after we had retire' -r
evening I heard a peculiar Vr"""
sound, which I recognized at T
'There's a rattlesnake in camp"' I
claimed. 'I am going to get up.' ""
came the word, slowly hissed t'lnra1
the teeth, from a companion m
me. The snake has crawled irt' CT
shirt bosom.' This was very snf i '? -"
and we were almost paralyzed w''
t right at the prospect We were a'--to
stir for fear the reptile would t-1'
alarm and strike its victim. It cral?4
over his body good naturcdly, cvwntij
enjoying the warmth, for the night
a little raw.
"At times the snake's head was d
to his face, and he told us af tcrwanl tl
fdarcd tho motion of his chest up r
down in breathing would stir up1
reptile, and tried hard to breathe ti
little as possible. Finally the 6na
crawled toward tho fire, and in an "
stant the wholo camp was up-
seized a club and broke the rephl''
measured nearly five feet
"The man who had the terrible et
g.vwi.uv.; wnajncu Altvc u 1.1) u..-
was over. During the ordeal wc w1
all surprised at the coolness and ne'
he disnlaved. With all drinrrer . JS.
he fell into a faint, but he soon revived-