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THE ARIZONA KEPLBLICAN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 13, 1,95. Hardware. ARDfit J A large stock of Building HardwaTe, Ranch Implements, Harness, Dash & Top Leather Edged Tools, Shears, Hay and Grain. Ezra Mayer Washington Street, Qpp. City Hall LEGISLATURE. Last Day of Introduction of Bills. Some Scrambling to Get Them All In. Less Than One Hundred in the Upper Branch. Statesmen Adjourn to Witness and Participate In the Railroad Celebration. Both branches of the legislature seemed anxious to do nothing more yes terday than to get all bills in, it being the last day, and then to adjourn for the celebration. Only eight bills were introduced in the council, making the total number ninety-seven, about the same as two years ago. Among the measures introduced yesterday were bills relating to records of brands, qualifications of electors, duties of county assessors, highways and other routine and legal subjects, but nothing of a startling na ture or contemplating any radical de partures. The Council. In tne couucil yesterday morning mils were introduced as loilows: Council bill No. 90, by Mr. Babbit, , relative to civil actions in justice courts ; read first time ; rules suspended ; read second time ; referred to committee on - judiciary. Council bill No. 91, by Mr. Edwards, relating to evidence in courts of record ; read nrst time ; rules suspended ; read second time; referred to committee on judiciary. Council bill No. 82, by Mr. Edward9, relating to billiard table keepers; read first time; rules suspended; read sec onJlime; referred to committee on ju diciary. Council bill No. 93, by Mr. Doran, re lating to qualification of electors in in corporated cities : read first time : rules suspended; read Becond time; referred to committee on judiciary. Council bill No. 94 by Mr. Kemp, abolishing the office of city assessor and tax collector and making county assessors and tax .collectors ex-officio tax collectors and assessors of the sev eral cities in their counties, read first time, rules suspended, read second time, referred to committee on conpora-tic-BB. A message was received from the house that it had properly engrossed and returned house bill No. 115. Council biil No. 95 by Mr. Doran, re lating to advertising for bids for sup plies for the several public institutions of the territory, read first time, rules suspended, read second time, referred to committee on ways and means. Council bill No. 96 by Mr. Kemp, providing for the maintenance of dis trict schools in certain districts, read first time, rules suspended, read second time, referred to committee on educa tion. A special committee on council bill No. 42 report a substitute; report adopted. Substitute council bill No. 42, to regulate the fees and salaries of cer tain county officers, read first time ; rules suspended, read second time; re ferred to committee on wars and means. Council bill No. 97, by Mr. Dunhip, for the protection of brands, read first time; rules suspended and read Becond time. Referred to committee on terri torial affairs. This closed the introduction of bills for the dav and lesBion. Appropriation bills may be introduced, or in either house any bill by unanimous consent The council adjourned until tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock. The House. In the house bills were introduced as follows : Hiuse bill No. 162, by Mr. Hull, an act to promote the interest of livestock producers, waa read first and second time and referred to the committee ory livestock. House bill No. 164, by Mr. Hull, an act prohibiting the taking up or mak ing use of eatray animals, was read first and second time and referred to the committee on livestock. House bill No. 165, by Mr. Hull, an act amending paragraph 610, sec. 3, chap. 5, subdivision 3 of the revised statutes, waa read first and second time and referred to the committee on militia and Indian affairs. House bill No. 166, by Mr. Hull, an act supplemental to title 24 of the penal code, was read first and second time and referred to the committee on ju diciary. House bill No. 167, by Mr. Gaddis, an act to amend council bill No. 27 of the Eighteenth legislature, relating to the University of Arizona, was read first end second time and referred to com mittee on education. House bill No. 168, by tr. Skinner, an set amending eub division 3 of sec tion 765, chapter 5, revised statutes, waa read first and second time and re ferred to the committee on live stock. House bill No. 169, by Mr. Sauianiego, an act to create a licent-e occupation tax was read first and second time and referred to the committee on judiciary. House bill ISo. 170, by Mr. Samantego, an act relating to the collection or de linquent taxee. was read fiist atd sec ond time and referred to the commit tee on judiciary. House bill iSo. 171, by Mr. Wrigbt, I an act for the relief of J. A. McKay, was read first and second time and re ferred to the committee on claims. House bill No. 172, by Mr. Wright, by request, providing for payment of clerks of the eighteenth legislature, was read first and second time and re ferred to the committee on ways and means. THERE WAS MONEY. The Combine Wanted to His Vote. Buy He Was Pure and Exposed Scheme on the Floor of ' the Senate. the By the Associated Press. Sacramento, Cal March 12. During the debate in the senate today on the bill to amend the law relating to etreet railways, Senator Biggy created a een sation by charging corruption. He went on to say with intense feel ing that two years ago he had been offered 7,000 to vote for certain bills, and this week he had been offered $8,000 to stand in with a combination on water, gas, telephone and other billB; and that railroad money was promised him when he reached San Francisco. As to who were in the combine, he did not know. "I don't want to know," said he. "I accuse no man on the floor of the house but one man, and that is the' man who asked me to go in." A bargain in a small tract of acreage less than two miles from the S. F., P. & P. depot, South Center, only $30 per acre, choice garden truck land. Let us show you this at once. Kirkland & Strong, Opposite Commercial. BANKERS ARRESTED. They Are Charged With Grave Crime. Received Deposits After They Knew the Bank Was In an Insol vent Condition. By the Associated Frets. Brookfield, Mo., March 12. The offi cers of the Bank of Brookfield, which closed early in January, were arrested today on a state warrant, sworn out by six depositors. They gave bond im mediately. The officers are John Ford, cashier; J. K. Huffaker, president; J. W. Huf faker, director ; L. W. Huffaker, book keeper. They are charged with re ceiving deposits when they knew the bank to be in a failing condition. CAUGHT IN MEXICO. South Dakota's Defaulting State Treasurer. Jacksonville, Fla., March 12. Ad vices via Tampa report the arrest in Mexico of Taylor, the South Dakota defaulting treasurer. FURY OF A MOB. Bloody Deed Committsd Near Pueblo. Prisoners and Officers In Charge Both Fired Upon From an Ambush. By the Associated Press. Pueblo, Col., March 12. A special to the Chieftain from Walsenbure, a small town fifty-six miles south of Pueblo, saye: A mob in ambush at 7:30 this evening fired on a wagon containing nine Italians, who are charged with fatally beating A.J. Hixon, a saloon New Arrivals Coming In Now Almost Daily. New and 'latest importations from Japan and England of the loveliest Mattings and Japanese Rugs ever shown, as well as the most beautiful Decorated English Semi Porcelain. The Prices as well as the Goods are also New. - B. Heyman Furniture Wholesale and Retail. keeper at Rouse, six miles from a coal mining camp WalsenbuJg, Sunday lust, i Four of the Italians and the wagon driver were killed. The prisoners who j had been lodged in the Walsenburgj jail were taken to the coroner's j inquest at Rouse this afternoon, j At the conclusion ot the session for the! day tne prisoners were loaned into a wagon and started back to the jail. At Bear creek, a region where there is much underbrush, the crack of a score of rifles, presumably in the hands of miners rang out. Four of the rjrison ers whose names cannot be learned on account of the excitement, were in stantly killed. , Joe VVelby, a young American b6y who was driving, was also killed. The oflicers.returned the fire, which lasted for several minutes. Great excitement reigns. Walsen-. burg and Rouee are both off the main line of the road and attempts to secure further details have failed because the telegraph offices are not open at night. PROFITABLE COWS. The Quality It Fur More Important Than the'Quantity. It is the small number of good cows, well fed and carefully attended to, that bring1 the most profit. Many farmers would do better with half the number of cows and expending on them the full iimount of care. The p,o;nt is to keep only the best and push them to their limit. To do this it is necessary to know not only how much milk ;:ud but ter each cow produces, bat also how much it costs to produce it. Feeding by guess work vvijl not pay. Give each cow all she will cat and then calculate how much she turns into butter. If you are satisfied with the result, keep her; if not, get rid of her. Good food has a great deal to do with the end de sired, but it will not create the temper ament of a cow.-nor make of her a good dairy animal, any more than it will ever make a good cow out of a small milker, and there is no use wast ing effort. It is calculated that it requires about 15,000,003 cows tri' s-.ipply the demand for milk and its products in the United States, and that -the universal use of the Babeoek test 'would result in cut ting down the number about one third, to the great benefit of the farm er, who is the or.e injured by the "don't know'' business. Keep an ac count with each cow, and if she does not give you a fair profit fatten her for beef cr sell her to some one else who is willing to go into a losing business. . The requirements of a good dairy cow are, briefly, a fair yearly produc tion of milk and butter, a minimum amount of feed to produce a given amount of butter, certain transmission of milking qualities to offspring and gentleness and longevity. " These are the qualities for i.hieh the farmer must look and which r-.vpirc his con stant care, not only to oVi: retain. There is a wide rrt! good dairy ccr, r.nc! the avc: average cn--;; in the. fait make 1.10 ; ur.ds of butter in but to c; between ae. The A States per year, while i'm- ; 330 to 400 j: l dairv cow yields from ds. X. Y. World. Long; European Telephone Lines. While we have for some time past in this country been talking easily over telephone lines 1,000 miles long, Eu rope is still in the earlier stages of such work. London has for some time been connected with Paris, a distance of 310 miles, and Paris with Brussels, a dis tance of 198 miles, but, so far as known, nobody has talked through to Brussels from London via Paris, although this The World's Fait Tests showed no baking powder so pare or so great la leav' enlng power as the Royal. The largest assortment of Next Door to Postoffice. Official Watch Inspectors S. F.P.iP. ICE CBEAM GOME IN Select U1 White Mountain and Jack Frost. kind of reaching onward is the first thing an American telephonist thinks of. International jealousies stand in the way a good deal, and it is said that there is . little hope for the present of uniting telephonically the cities of Paris, Berlin, St. Petersburg and other I important centers. The Germans are progressive la tnis respect, nowever, and have just put up four silicon bronze telephone wires between Ber lin and Vienna, a distance of 409 miles. There is a longer line 196 miles be tween Berlin and Kcnigsberg, and the German administration expects to build a 682-mile line from Bodcnbach to Tri este, while it has also been experiment ing between Berlin and Trieste, a dis tance longer than any, namely, 725 miles. PERSONAL POINTS. Mrs. J. P. Maddux, of Sedalia, Mo., lost two sisters and nine nieces by the giant powder explosion at Butte City recently. Rev. Anna H. Shaw, who opened the woman's convention at Atlanta with prayer, began her invocation with the words: "Almighty God, our heaven ly Father and Mother." Prof. Charles T. Meserve, presi dent of the Shaw university at Raleigh, N. C, has been elected special agent of the National Indian Rights associa tion, to succeed the late Prof. Pounter. Db. Felix Adler says he is no social ist, yet in his Sunday discourse on labor troubles in Brooklyn he advocated the municipal purchase of land as a relief for the popular burden of rent in great cities. INVESTMENTS. JILLM8 OF DOLLARS Are lost every Tear in risky and foolish investments. Put your money in lots in Churchill Addition and make 25 per cent. No risk. Easv terms. CLARK CHURCHILL, Office Commercial Hottl Block. 6V FOUNDRY. FOUNDRY. THE STANDARD IRON WORKS. Southeast of Capitol Grounds. P. O. Box 458. Tel 57. gems ever brought to Phoenix at Co. FflEEZEBS. Ice -!ream Freezer from my Arctics Triple Motion D H. BURTIS Florence and Globe Stage Line CABRYIN6U.8. k Wills, Faes MAIL AND i PRESS. STAGE LEAVES FLORENCE DALLY FOR Riverside and Globe at 7 o'clock, p. h. ; stop all night at Riverside and arrives at Globe at 5 o'clock, r. if.; returning, leaves Globe at 8 o'clock A. M., arrives at Florence at 1 o'clock A. M. Good accomodation on the road, im proved line, good stock and comfortable stages, fonr-horse coach every other day. w. K GUILD, Agent, Florence. E. F. KBLLNER CO., Agents, Globe. BCGENB MIDDLETON, . Proprietor Go for Wie Hills Mining Camp : Trl-Weekly St a;re Line. Through in one day; 8-passenger, 4-horst thoroughbrace wagon; change horses at Crosf ranch and at Mountain Springs: leaves Kin man Monday. Wednesday and Friday at 7:80 t m., and arrives at camp at 7 p. m. same day. Leaves White Hills Cmp TusBday, Thursdaj and 8atnrdav at 8 a. m., and arrives at Kin man at 6 p. m. Bame day. Fare,?7; freight3c. Shortest and most direct route to the He White Hills mining camp, v Stage office at s tor. the W. H. Taggart Mercantile company. Extr conveyances on application. CROSS A CO., Prop's, Kineman, ArU FLORENCE and GLOBE STAGE LINE Carrying: United States Mail and. the Express. 8tage leaves Florence daily for Riverside and Globe at 7 o'clock p. m.; stops all night at It iverside and arrives at Globe at 5 o'clock p. m.; returning, leaves Globe at 8 o'clock a. m., arrives at Florence at 1 a. m. Good accommo dations on the road, improved line, good stock and comfortable stages, fonr-horse coach every other day. W. E. Guild, agent, Florence. E. F. Kellner & Co., agents, Globe. C. C. HACKKTT, Prop. the New Phoenix Jewelers. COOK & BELL8!'!