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Arizona weekly republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1892-1899, February 23, 1893, Image 3

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' fiJV
The Sundry Civil Bill
Before the Senate.
The Gold Reserve Ques
tion Precipitated.
Extromo Gold and Silver Men
Angrily Divide.
T(ie ponslon Matter Comes Up
Again In the Houso and Causes
nScono of Confusion.
',iiioto.v, Feb, 18. Associated
fjfM.'-Tlio sundry civil bill occupied
rtfunate most of the time today. An
jsiomliwnt was discussed ye-tordny,
t.eeiTtct of w hlch is to continue in effect
the lift 'or l'10 federal supervision
fitctioii". It was curried by a party
vole. Tho question as to tbo issuo of
per cent bunds to maintain tho gold
reiere was precipitated on tho senatt
m'ln amendment by Sherman. Stew
irt rat-ed a point of order againt it
,hich s overruled. IIo appealed
luittlio appeal was laid on I ho tablo by
i vote of "S to 18. Tho merits of the
isenduicnt were discussed for tho ie
jlunilfrof th day. In tho course of
tbedifCU'sion Stewart suid thero was
no necessity to se" bonds and boy
coin. There wan plenty in the treas
Uv.' If silver was cood money for the
wople U was cood for everybody and
there wis plenty of it.
Mills moved to strike out the live
Yt'ars provision and leave bonds re
deemable at the pleasure of the gov
ernment. Sherman thought 'it would
t I bo to venture of the Mill's
ootiun now ; he didn't believe that any
focsiJerahle amount of three per cent
bond would ever be issued. Teller op
posed the amendment which iio paid
rime to the Semite because the hankers
icd brokers of Now York desired that
thecoM'rninent might issue securities
on nhwh they might 'bank. Voorhees
mponr'ed the amendment. Without
ditfosins of it, the senate adjourned,
Tho House.
Wwunotos, Feb. 18. In the hoxno
looay the senate bill was passed ex
Md'iip'o "he North Paci lie ocean the
provwri of the statute for tho protec
tion oi fur seals.
Uierino or threo bits of display ot
temper bv different members as a relic,
ohe-teulav's warfare the pension bill
iH k'ii up and the conideration
aaipe'ed. Tho committee- then rose
Ki reported the bill to the house.
liters K-f ne of confusion during which
theswMkpr appealed to the members to
conform to the rules of tho house, the
wwto!lii-es appropriation bill wiih taken
up ami he ifliiendinent agreed to in-trei-nii!
the appropriation for the pay
men' of -sluries of postollieo clerks, and
iitiiont disponing ol the bill.the com
mittee rose and tho house adjourned.
In Each an Animal Fights
Against Odds.
The Victim in the One
Was a Mouse '
And In the. Other a Man En
tangled by the Law.
The Result of Ed. Hill tho Washlnft-
ton Murderer's Application for
a Writ of Habeas Corpus.
RmnucAN reporter Saturday wit
nessed two remarkable contests. In
both the struggle wa9 one of life or death,
tl in one case the weaker contestant
ma man, in the other a mouse. Tho
taouse is dead but the man's fate
yet undecided, he being a more ten
" .iitiiii.il but he does not stand
nrnc'i better show than the mouse.
Ihe-e rintests occurred, one immediate
ly alier the other and tho reporter was
ih'ffnre- I'riiek by tho wonderful sini
llaritj between them.
mii-e fur which a reward of $1
UlWiiofTeied was put into a gla-s
r uh a rattlesnake. Tho mouse's
onlvhiipH was a forlorn one and lay in
the probability that the snake would
tkr iio notice of it. This was too much
to expect; within five minutes tho
deadly rattle sounded and tho greedy
lo'iiii of the snake closed half twdnzeti
t'roei upon tho mouse. Tim little ani
w tumbling with fright nnd pain
Dade pitiful and fruitless attempts to
!p Within an hour the poison
kd done its work and tho mouse was
JlUt nlmiit flin limp tho I110U80 died
Ed Hid, the Washington murderer for
hom al-o a reward had been offered, was
hkenin.o tho district court room to
M uliMilu.r his annlication for n writ
olbalwHs corpus made tho day before
'ouki ho sustained. His chances were
tbout as good as those of the tuotiso, but
W better. Through his attorney, J. E.
'k, he made aH desperate attempts
tot-cape as tho tnouse had dono, but
"Hi little better prospect of success.
The ground upon which ho 6tood was
'"t up to the liuio application had
en made ho had been improperly ar
'wtedand unlawfully detained. The
'"en had been made on a telegram,
m not a telegraphic warrant eont by
w Wellington authorities, a procedure
ich his attorney contended was in
'"PDortable bv the'lawsof Arizona.
Nut ho Intel since been properly ar
'e'iid was not denied though it was
tn' admitted. The court asked the
goner's attorney if in case tho ap
P''cation was granted what would pre
Teat the authorities immediately re-ar-
resting tho prisoner. "That is another
Question." renlifri tlinnMnrnuv "We'll
.then have an opportunity ot contesting
mo puiiieiency 01 wie varrant Deslde
Another win rant maybe served uoon
which will detain him in this county."
Although thid latter warrant was sup
positions, the district attorney under
stood that there was really ' another
warrant in waiting to defeat the Wash
ington authorities.
Air. Marks spoke bitterly of the pro
ceedings connected with the arrest and
the telegrams which enjoined that his
client should be denied communication
with persons on the outside, proceed
ings he said which had been paralleled
only in France during the Reign of Ter
ror and iu Russia at the present tine.
His arguments were well met by the
district attorney and the court took the
application under advisement until 5
o'clock when he denied it.
A petition was immediately filed by
.the prisoner for his discharge on tho
ground that tliH warrant issued by the
governor was insufficient and the'ease
wus continued until 10 o'clock tomor
row morning.
The Kansas Populisms Finally Have
to Qlve In. '
Toi-kka, Feb. 17. f Associated Press.!
Governor I.eWelling received tele
grams tendering encoueagemeni and
assistance from Pittsburg, Kansas, offer
ing one thousand men. Coffeyville of
fered a like number and Smith Centre
two hundred. Senator L'effer and John
Davis telegraphed from 'Washington:
"Guard the siate salely; storm the
rebels out." Iloth 'nouses havti ratified
the compromise and the. Republicans
remain iu possession of the legislature
hall, while the Populists seek quarters
All the indications point ton pcaco
atilo bottjement of the political war.
The learned governor has accepted a
luuipromUe submitted by the Republi
cans. All show of force has been with
drawn and everything is to remain in
statu buo until tho court decides the
Tho Policemen Acquitted.
San Funcisco. Feb. 18. The jury
in the case of S. W. Harper, on trial for
the murder of lurry Degreayer, brought
in a verdict of acquittal. ' Harper, who
was n park policeman, shot and killed
Degreajer, who was driving in 'the
it I vl' fuf,i-..ii-.. ti'oc flrit'itif. ttn fnat
and when stopped by Harper, made a
motion to draw a pistol ana was stiot
by tho policeman.
Uncle Jerry's Successor.
r.Ak-kwoon. Jan. 18. Mr. Cleveland
announced this evening that J. Sterling
Morion, of Nebraska, who visited him
today, was tendered the secretaryship
of agriculture and ho nceepted it.
Mitchell Will Fight.
New YniiK' Feb. 18. Mitchell cov
ered Corbet ta $10,01)0. The fight will
take place thej-econd week in December
before the club ottering ttio largest
Dr. Ancil Martin, diseases ove, ear
nose throat aspecialty. Glasses llttcd
Acute pneumonia varies i:i its sev
erity Although sonio eensons it is
quite light, at oilier times it is tho re
verse, men vinriaiions aro uoi reiuiuj
explainable. Undoubtedly the cause is
lanti.lv ntiiinsiiher c. One uillueuee
which" causes serious results in this
disease is largely duo to previous health.
Whnn the nlivsiral state has been un
dermined nnd a weakly constitution has
thereliv resulted acute pnciiinouiu e
comes serious. There it, no single habit
or condition which influences more
nninvnrnhlv than that of 'habitual
drunkenness. In cases of long con
tinued abuse oi alcohol ttio mortality is
largo no matter how scientific tho treat
ment mav be, ranging fiom 20 to L'5 per
cent. When ihere arc complications in
pneumonia they should at tho earliest
possible moment bo recognized and
treated, for it is by these complications
the worst result's follow. A gradual
rise of temperaturo after tho fifth or
sixth day is always to be viewed with
much apprehension. A pulse which is
persistently over 120 is of grave signifi
cance. When there ts marneu ueiirium
toward the close of the first week it is n
grave significance. A dry, brown tongue
is unfavorable, especially wnen me
fever is not increased. Intense pros
titution, profuse sweating and suiikcii
features all indicate a severe type of
the difease. When acute pneumonia is
developed in course of a continued
lever, menses, or other di-enses, it inn)
lead to n fatal termination. Occurring
in nersons affected withorganic disease
of the heart it is likely to prove serious.
Acnto pneumonia not easily con
counded with other diseases, especially
when treated by n careful and intelli
gent phvsician. Sometime it is s
mistaken, as for instance tho somewhat
rre form of acuto tnberculivif, com
monly known as galloping consumption
in which a large a'rea of the lung be
comes rapidlv consolidated. Here,
however, although tho whole lung may
be involved, the disease usually com
mences in the upper lobes so that
abnormal physical signs aro morn
marked at the apex. Tho beginning of
the decease nlo does not have tho ab
ruptness and suddeness of pneumonia.
It is slower and more protracted. The
irregular couise of tho fever is also
marked, thero is not that difference as
to pulse or temperature at various
times of tho day. Pleurisy has some-
il.... I.unn ..Mifnimrli'll with nneil-
biujua uvvn -" ' -
monirt. In pleurisy, however, there
is not generally such suddeness in the
rise of temperature besides there is
usually an effusion poured out as the
result" of inflammation and the side
affected distinctly bulges out. The
nain la uncnror nntnotimCS SO mUCll BO
m cut. slinrt of breath. It Is nlso
different in character "tabbing like.
In pneumonia tho patient should al
ways take to tho bed nnd keep it until
convalescence is fully established. The
..... ol,nl.l if nnaathln lin OnO that IS
light and nirv, and of a temperature
ranging from 00 to 00 degrees save, in
pectioaal cases where there is consider
ble senslteveness of the bronchial tubes,
of course thore should be thorough
and systematic ventilation so thm
the air" of the eick room may be of the
greatest purity. The chief aim as the
diet should not be as regards the quan
tity given, but rather the quality.
Every article should be thoroughly
cooked and of a kind that is most eas
ily digested. Food, which represents
nutritiousness should be had. Good
milk, meat essences, beef, mutton,
chicken and oyster broths. If weak,
there may be a moderate use of Bherry
or port wtne. If the appetite bo very
poor it may be stimulated by some bit
ter or acid or a stimulating tonic. If
there he constipation jt should receive
proper attention without delay. Ev
erything that will increase the comfort
of the patient should be carefully at
tended to. Tho sick one should not be
allowed to converse with callers, but
should be kept at rest. When there is
an uneasiness and nain in .the sido hot
applications will assist in relieving the
same. Dut when the pain is eevere
quieting medicine by way of hypoder
mic injection works most satisfactorily,
bringing results in n shorter time than
as if given by tho stomach. There is
also need of a less quantity of medicine
when thus administered. Not in
friquently tho cough is a very distress
ing symptom. The old method of treat
ing a cough by opiates is a mistake, as
little opium as po'sible should be given
in such cases. There are other ways
of relieving thfs disturbing symptoms
which the intell'gent physician will
alwavs choose. In order to ensure
sleep the sick room should be kept
very quiet and at times' darkened.
Careful attention should be given in
the latter part of tho evening to sponge
the entire surface of the skin. Since a
very soothing result will in many cases
follow which will prepare the patient
for a much better night than he would
otherwise have. The effect of such
treatment is not only to reduce the
bodily temperature, but also the fre
quency of tho pulso and respirations,
and it often tends to induce quietness.
During tho period of convalescence
the tendency of a relapse should be
carefully homo in mind and due care be
had to everything that will act unfa
vorably. The patient should sit in a
sunny room and remain indoors on
unpleasant days, especially during the
winter months and in tho severer cli
mate of the eastern states. Early go
ing out of doortt is not objectionable after
the tipie of convalescence if one exercise
care. A substantial diet mav also be
taken when this period has been ar
rived at. When fairly on tho road to
recovery a larger liberty may bo had
than is allowed in convalescence from
other affections. Not only in diet, but
(Continued February 2Gth.)
Bonanza Cembination
Broken Up.
Miners Carry Out In Their Dinner
Buckets Oro Worth $5
a Pound.
A systematic theft of valuable gold
oro from the Ilonanza was recently dis
covered and one of the members of the
combination is nt Yuma awaiting the
action of the grand jury. But for a
forgetfulness on the part of one of the
thieves tho steal might now be on pro
gress. Most of tlio miners omployed at
the Bonanza are Mexicans and though
the ore has nt times beeen verv rich it
haJ never been conideied sufficiently
valuable as-to require a system of
espionage upon thtin. Some time ago
no body knows how long, a lorce of the
miners discovered a vein of peculiarly
tich ore, so nch that it nveraged in
value about $5 or $0 a pound. Tho find
was kept a secret and this vein was
worked exclusively for tho joint profit
of the discoverers who nightly filled
their lunch buckets witn it and were
rapidlv becoming capitalists.
Ono'dnv after filling his bucket jut
before quitting work, one of the miners
forgot about it and went away. The
bucket was found a few minutes later
bv some one who suppoeed that the
bucket belonged to the boarding house.
He took it ignorant ot its valuable con
tents to the cook who soon discovered
what it contained and informed one of
the mino owners Mr. Hubbard. That
gentleman was agreeable surprised Jo
learn that sucti ore iiau oeen luiinu in
liia mine, still lie naturally felt unkind
ly toward the miners who had neglected
to tell him about it.
The next night he waited at tho top
of the shaft for the minerB to come out.
The first ono was Chiumle Granillo.
Mr. Hubbard asked for his bucket.
Granillo hesitated about giving it up,
but finally did so and it was found filled
with the precious mineral. His com
pnninnmlidn't bring their buckets out
with lilt m so thai uu offense could 1).
fastened upon them. Granillo, however,
was arrested and committed by a local
magistrate to Yuma to await tlio action
of the grand jury.
Populist Legislators of Kansas Defy
the Judiciary.
Toi'KKA, Kan., Feb. 18. Associated
PresB.J The state troops have been sent
home and the armed posse of deputy
sheriffs disbanded. Republicans nnd
Populists have laid down their arms
and the war is over. Republicans
Becure by the terms of tho compromise
undisputed possession ol tho repre
sentativeMiall in the cnnitol mam point
for which they have been struggling.
The Populists securo the privilege of
meeting undisturbed in the same place.
Tho final result of the struggle, how
ever, will have no effect on the unfor
tunate legMative muddle. The Populists
any they will go right ahead making
laws no matter what the courts may do
Tlio senate will continue to recognize
the houso nnd tho governor will sign
hills passed by it. Should they bo de
elrtU'd invalid by reason of having lwen
missed by an illegal house, then the
Populists say the blame v. ill rest upon
the courts.
The district court this morning sus
tained the motion of the Republictin
house for a permanent injunction re
straining the state treasurer fronf pav
ing any warrants isued by the authority
of the' legislative appiopriatiou bill
passed by the Populint house. This is
virtually a recognition of the conttitu
tionality of the Republican house.
Pinal county made im mistnko In
electing Hon I'hos. C. Graham. He is
a practical legislator.
riani or a l'ractlcil Ualldlng with Yard
It is well for farmers and others who
raise poultry to provide, not tho most
costly, but the best-planned building
for tho floc'.c that is kept I also would
advise having separate buildings and
runs for boparato breeds. True there
is more work attached to such a plan,
but its advantages, I think, ovcrcomo
the obstacles brought up against it.
Tho different flocks are more isolated
from each other, and thore is less dan
ger of an epidemic of disease.
It is not necessary to make buildings
large nor put much tnonoy into them. I
know a breeder of Iilnclc Spanish fowls
who tells mo that in thirty years he
has not spent $200 on his buildings, and
ho has the reputation- of having the
purest stock in this country. His an
nual sales run well into hundreds of
dollars annually. Therefore do not
understand me ns advocating fine build
ings unless you arc ablo to erect them,
for the money is bettor expended in tho
choicest stock you can obtain, every
1 have shown in Fig. 1 n practical
building with yard attached. The
building is n plain one. It is 20 feet in
length, 8 feet in width, 10 feet high In
front (south), G feet high in back
(north), with shinglo roof. Walls aro
inch oak boards nailed to perpendicu
lars, with the cracks battened. Tho
floor is double and tight. It is two
feet from the ground, giving space un
der tho same for the flack in excessively
hot weather or even in rainy, damp
days. It m-'lccs the building nnd floor
very dry, and this means good health
to the flock. It also prevents rats and
other rodents from a secluded shelter
from cat or dog.
Tho floors should be always covered
several inches deep with sand; it will
answer also for dusting purposes. It
is a deodorizer; the dropping aro easi
ly concealed or covered up and ab
sorbed by the sand about them. The
plau of tho windows is a good one, be
ing lower down nnd in a row. Tho sun
in winter is low and the windows arc
just the right height to admit tho rays,
striking direct on the floor. Tho flock
gets the benefit. In summer the sun is
nearly directly overhead and tho rays
do not have so much effect inside, con
sequently it is not so hot in tho build
ing. An open shed on tho front can be
added, about 5 feet in width, being
very useful in bad weather, and iu
summer tlio died roof would prevent
the bun's rays from shining on tho
windows during tho middlo of the day.
Doubtless sonio poultrymen would
claim that this building was unncccs
sarily hih. I think not. I And that a
s MB
xzt rzr rz:
n nfn n r HHH &,
c 1 3
I - ' m
e ij o
r o. 3. OIIOU.ND PLAN.
F, nest boxes. O, seep or platform. II,
pcrchta. A, feed boxes. I, cntrauco for fowls.
I), door
low building is much hotter in summer
than one that is higher.
The small window in each end of the
building and tho transom over tho
door furnish all tho ventilation neces
mi y. In wntoi-, wilh doors and win
dows all closed, tho shingle roof is all
that is necessary for a ventilator. Tho
building is large enough for 'i" fowls
to do well. Never overcrowd a house,
no matter what else you do; disease
will come soon enough without invit
ing it in this way. J. W. Caughcy, in
Wnv cannot you secure privato cus
tomers for your eggs and thus add a
big percentage of profit? i
Is tuk house overcrowded? Thin '
out tho poorer specimens and give the
others more room. Tho flock, will pay
Hawks may bo caught by putting a
dead chicken on a polo and fastening a
steel trap ou top. Chain tho trap to
the pole, of course.
Wood ashes besides sotting free the
ammonia of the droppings bleaches tho
shauks of tho fowls and bhould not bo
emptied iu tho poultry house.
A STisrx trap properly bet will catch,
tho 'possum that kills the chickens. Set
it insido tho house in front of the open
ing where the varmint enters, protect
ing it from tho fowls by boards or a
wire screen.
If there nro no outer sheds with a
6unny exposure for the flock to fre
quent thoy had better bo confined to
tho house. Wading in slush and stand
inir in a winter wind do not promoto
health nor induco laving.
'1 UK best of the sclf-regnfating incu
bators require watching. Tho operator
must bo intelligent. An ignoramus
cannot succeed iu hatching chickens by
machinery. Inst'nct will beat ignor
ance every time, whatever manufac
turers may say. Farm Journal.
jiyiFF i w&
V Ac ijH W W
Two of the handsomest of tha season's dinner conns are here shown, the effects
being produced by simple treatment of rich material. Tho Empire gown on tha left
is of jvory satin and velvet of contrasting shade, with rosette and lace trimming. On
the right is an elegant gown of w Into silk, the draped crossed bertha and novel looped
panels on the hips being brocaded with flowers.
( rx W'ltiMVt..vV
i r xv v . K ft uvttB
n. x u . . . -ir -s smi' wivvr "
11 hot H r u iH)
ffU 1 i I WJ -v 'J 1 lyn i vC3V
The dainty cape for early spring wear shown abovo is made of gray melton cloth,
trimmed with ubeline, the ribbon loops matching the cloth; tlm lining is of dahlia
satin. The dresses for young girls are cflectivo combinations of silk poplin or cash
mere and guipure lace, the contrast between fabric and lace, if not too pronounced,
giving a very rich result. A pretty arrangement of feathers and bows in trimming a
felt hat for young girl is also shown.
For men's evening dress neatness and quietness are the two points principally to be re
garde J. Tlie nh'.te vest Is considered more dressy than the black, and should be accom
panied by a straight standing collar and a white crepe bow tie. A black tie should never
be worn with a white waistcoat, although it is permiwlble with a black one. 1'atent lea
ther shoes are now usually worn In the evening, and white kid glove are necessary at
dances, weddings, evening receptions and tea, but not at card parties or dinners.
iw3wptmga-waa '"

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