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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1912)
PORTLAND, OREGON, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11, 1913.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
VOL.. jLII NO. 16,161.
MODES LONG GONE
MARKED BY APATHY
BULL MOOSE NOV.
REBELS, WELL FED,
T. R. FEARS BOSSES
MADE OF ORANGES
IN RACE IN MAINE
T. H TICKET
LITTLE INTEREST SHOWN IN
SIDEWHISKERS AND STRAPPED
PATIENTS LULLED TO SLEEP BY
TROUSERS NOW WORN.
IF DEMOCRATS WIN
Political Conditions in
New Jersey Cited.
DAY ON PUGET SOUND BUSY
Large Crowds Assemble to
Hear Colonel Talk.
VOTE IN MAINE PLEASES
Progressive Leader Declares Result
:. Is as Desired Bluejackets
Serenade Him and Are
KOOSEVF.I.TH SCHEDULE IN
. PORTLAND TODAY.
T:0O A. M. Arrives at Union De
pot from Tacoma.
:00 A. M. "Bom shower" and
reception by Portland citizens at
8:30 A. M. Arrives at Oregon Ho
8:30 A. M. to in M. Informal re
ception and conference with state
leaden of new party at Oregon Ho
12:15 P. M. Leaves for Multnomah
Hotel to attend luncheon by-Ad Men
and Rotary club.
1:13 P. M. Leaves for Plaza
block. Fourth and Salmon itreeti.
1:43 P. M. Arrives at Plaza block.
1:S0 P. M. Leavei for Holladay
S:10 P. M. Arrives at Holladay
- 2:13 p. m. Leaves Holladay Park
for West Side.
2:35 P. M. Arrives at playsrounda
at Flanders and West Park streets.
2:43 P. M. Arrives at Hotel Ore
Bon for period of rest.
4:10 P. M. Address at Gipsy
Smith Auditorium. Seventeenth and
7M P. M Visits Moose Lodge.
t(oo P. M. Train leaves for La
. TACOMA. Wash, Sept. 10. Colonel
Roosevelt's Journey across the conti
nent was completed today, as he
crossed the Cascade Mountains and
came Into Western Washington. Nine
days after leaving Oyster Bay he
reached Puget Sound, and put In the
day In Seattle and the evening in Ta
coma. Late tonight he started on his
way again, to swing down the Pacific
Coast before turning Eastward. He
will pass tomorrow in Portland. Or.
Colonel Roosevelt attacked the Dem
ocratic party in his speech here to
' night, saying that no fight upon the
"bosses" had been made In that party
during the primary campaign and that
a Democratic victory would mean "the
enthronement of the bosses, each in his
ucrat Styled New Boas.
He referred to political conditions
In Woodrow Wilson's State of . New
Jersey, and to the Governors stand
against ex-Senator Smith, saying that
the Democratic party in New Jersey
is struggling apparently to get rid of
one 'boss. Mr. Smith, and apparently
has gone happily to bed with another.
. "We disposed of unpleasant bedfel
lows," he added, "before we went to
, In both Seattle and Tacoma Colonel
Roosevelt was welcomed enthusiastic
ally by crowds of large size. The
streets of- Seattle were decorated with
flags and bunting, and lined with peo
ple. He spoke first at a mass meeUng
In a skating rink, and later at the
Progressive state convention.
Blnejurkets Sin to T. R.
A detachment of bluejackets from
the battleship Oregon followed the
Colonel most of the day. A hundred
of them who had obtained shore leave
marched through the streets singing
'.'Everybody's Roosevelt now." They
stormed the Colonel's hotel and sang
for half an hour. Interspersing their
serenades with shouts of "We want
'Colonel Roosevelt's secretary sent
word that the Colonel would not have
time to see them, but the Colonel him
self heard of it and sent word that he
would. He came down and shook hands
all around, and the bluejackets trooped
out. Nothing more was seen of them
until Colonel Roosevelt was well un
der way wit's his speech at the con
vention, when through the closed
doors was heard the sounds of tumult.
The bluejackets had marched to the
hall and were loudy demanding admit
tance, which the police refused.
Maine Result Deemed Victory.
Colonel Roosevelt again went to
their rescue and directed that they be
admitted. They stayed to the end. es
corted the Colonel to the station and
then sent a detachment of seven men
to accompany htm to Tacoma.. Colo
nel Roosevelt learned of the result of
the Maine election today and said that
it was a victory for the Progressives.
'"We named for Governor of Maine
the man whom the Progressives
wished." he said. "He wrote to me
that be hoped we would not make a
fight against him. that he was for me.
and that he would come out for us
after the election. I have just received
word that be carried the state and that,
in accordance with his promise, he bad
(Concluded on Pass 3.1
Use in Five Operations Shows It
Eliminates Struggle and Xousea
as When Ether Is I'sed.
NEW YORK, Sept. 10. (Special.)
A new anesthetic with which the pa
tient is lulled quietly to sleep by tho
odor of oranges instead of with a
struggle that attends the use of ether,
has been discovered. It has been used
in five operations at the Brooklyn
Naval Hospital and with such startling
success that J. C. Byrnes predicts Its
adoption for both the Navy and Army.
The new anesthetic is based on the
ndnr tif essence of oranges, which is
ten times stronger than the odor of
ether. The patient smells this vapor
ized essence, which is then gradually
mixed with ether, the change from
one to the other being Impercept
ible. As demonstrated In Ave opera
tions at the hospital and confirmed by
upwards of 200 experiments performed
by Its discoverers, the new process has
the advantage of being much safer
than the use of ether alone, taking
only half the time to administer, be
ing much less costly, doing away en
tirely with the patient's struggles and
being followed by a quick recovery and
no sense of nausea.
LUNATIC KILLS HIMSELF
Unidentified Man Butts Head Into
ocnmj rTTV rr Sent- 10. (Spe
cial.) "If I can't get a flght out of
anyone else, xu-ngni u cusnic.
With these words an unidentified
lunatic leaped head foremost against
a swiftly approaching passenger loco
motive on the Southern Pacific near
Park Place today.
Tonight his mangled body lies In
.w- - i. rnntiikr Wilson has
II1C Uluiguo - - - - ---
been unable to find anyone -r.. .- knows
him. He was well cressea ana -'.
40 years bid,
n.w- l.f Dmctaii PltV about
noon and started walking toward Port
land. A few miles out oi wwu .
r Uammntiil H tried to
UICi VJ i 1 I . - ......... -
start a fight, but Hammond continued
on his way.
Near where tne wagon too t""
. v. tracliH Via encountered
. it t t 1. i.iiin pln. nnd Emile
LiUUlB nciuici J ' " " ' '
Schapz in a buggy. He wanted them
to get out ana ngm. mejr ,
. th nuwnr train
A IllUlIlirill i . . f
whizzed around the curve. In plain
sight of the four men wnom no ineu
to engage in combat, he plunged to
GIRL ATTACKED, ROBBED
Negro Leaves Frail Victim Uncon
scious on Spokane Sidewalk.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Sept. 10. (Spe
cial.) Attacked by a negro thug, who
followed her lor a bloc. Anna r. va.no,
19 years old, was beaten, choked into
in..nRiKtiitv and attacked and robbed
of her week's earnings at 12:30 o'clock
this morning within a block or ner own
home, 0218 North Center street. The
thue escaped and left his victim un
conscious on the sidewalk.
After several minutes the girl re
gained consciousness and staggered
onto .the -front porch of B. H. Hodge,
ch. irnnsnl the occupants of the house
and the police greyhound, with a squad
of officers, was aispatcnea io tne vxue.
When she alighted from the Hillyard
,-ar h noticed a figure in the shadow.
The girl quickened her step and her
pursuer broke into a run. trying uui m
fear. Miss Evans started to run. The
negro overtook her and dealt her a
heavy blow near the left ear.
The negro's hands grasped her throat,
preventing her from uttering an outcry
Dr. T. C. Bamnart was canea tu at
tend the Injured girl. She Is in a se
FIRE DAMAGE IS . SLIGHT
Cost or Fighting Forest Blaze In
California Is $23,000.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 10. The recent
fire In Devils Canyon. Sa. uaonei
t-. h nsvinment 125.000 to
put out, while the actual damage dpne.
experts assert, was small. A dense
growth of mountain scrub oak was the
only thing destroyed, according to the
One claim reported by the supervisor
was submltetd by a man who admitted
he tried to evade service. He suld he
hid two hours on a roof, two hours in
a blacksmitn shop and one hour under
a bed. and asked the Government to
allow him 25 cents an hour for this
GERMANS WANT MORE MEAT
Facilitating of Argentine , Imports
BERLIN. Sept. 10. In consequence
of the general clamor against tne nign
Drlce of meat the government, accord
ing to the Rundschau, is considering
the question of facilitating the Impor
tation of Argentine chilled meat. This
measure is advocated in many petitions
and remonstrances addressed to tne
government by municipalities and po
The Importation of Argentine frozen
beef is now theoretically permitted, but
is hampered by regulations which
make importation virtually impossi
MOB MUTILATES NEGRO
Hundreds In Georgia Town Drag
Body From Jail to Town Square.
CUMMINGS. Ga.. Sept. '10. Edward
Collins, a negro charged with helping
to hide the body of a young while
woman after she had been attacked,
was shot to death today while in Jail
here by a mob of several hundred white
His body was mutilated with a crow
bar, after which a rope was placed
about the neck and the body was
dragged to the town square, where it
was strung up to a telegraph pole.
Results of Primary Are
DIG COUNTIES HAVE CONTROL
Plan to Defeat Hodge for Gov
ernor Nipped in Bud.
CURIOUS CROWD GATHERS
Great Throng Fills Armory to See
Roosevelt Sheriff "Bob" Causes
Uneasiness 'When He Makes
' Address at Sleeting. :
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 10. The
Progressive state convention today
nominated these candidates for office:
Governor Robert T. Hodge. Seattle.
Lieutenant-Governor Govnor Teats,
Secretary of State W. H. Ford,
Treasurer Arthur S. Cory. Cen
tralia. Attorney-General E. G. Mills, Seat
tle. Commissioner of Public Lands W.
H. Kaufman, Bellingham.
Insurance Commissioner J. W. Col
lins. Auditor Andrew E. Hoberg.
Superintendent of Public Instruction
C. E. Beach. Olympia.
Representatives in Congress First
District, Daniel Landon. Seattle; Sec
ond District, Stanton Warburton, Ta
coma; Third District, F. M. Goodwin,
Spokane; at large. J. A. Falconer,
Everett; J. W. Bryan, Bremerton.
The results of the adviBory primary
held last Saturday were accepted to
day at the convention, and the candi
dates receiving the highest number of
votes were nominated without opposi
tion. Bis Counties Control.
No returns of any vote came from
14 counties of the state, the vote cast
in King, Spokane and Pierce counties
absolutely controlling. Eleven coun
ties had no delegates present.
A plan to' prevent the nomination of
Robert T. Hodge, which was being dis
cussed openly among the delegates be
fore the convention,' was nipped in the
bud by astute moves on the part of
K. C. Beaton. Hodge's right-hand man.
Beaton was much worried before the
convention and just as highly elated
when his preventatives worked. Imme
diately after the. convention had been
called to order by Chairman N. W. Dur
ham,' 'defeated Congressional candidate
from .the Third District, Beaton had ar
ranged a popular demand from all parts
of the armory upon Hf dge for a speech.
Hodge was instructed not to let any
moments pass by, and in an eloquent
and forceful address called upon the
(Concluded on Page 3.)
!....... ............. ssssssssssssiilt
Hay Wins Gubernatorial Nomination
Without Opposition Schively
May Lose Insurance Berth.
SEATTLE, Sept. 10. The statewide
primaries today were marketd by
apathy. The Seattle newspapers made
elaborate arrangements to display elec
tion returns, but only a handful of peo
ple gathered. Governor Marion E. Hay.
Republican, was nominated without
any real opposition. - - ,
In the First, or Seattle Congress dis
trict. Representative Will E. Humphrey
was similarly renominate !. For Con-
gressman-at-Large Frank Hammond
and J. E. Frost are leading In Seattle,
but It is asserted that Hammond will
run behind Henry B. Dewey elsewhere.
For State- Insurance Commissioner,
John H. Schively, against whom a bit
ter personal fight was made, ran far
behind State Senator H. O. Fishback
in King County.
On the Democratic, side no illuminar
tive figures on the Governorship are
obtainable, except that King County
scattering returns show that. Elmer C.
Million, Democrat, . is not running so
well as was expected. Charles G.
Helfner, Democrat, seems to have won
the Congress nomination in the First
District over Thomas R- Horner.
Supreme Justices Ralph O. Dunbar,
Overton G. Ellis and Wallace Mount
were renominated unopposed.
MORGAN PUTSJSMAY OUT
Retirement of Mercantile Marine
President Is Scheduled.
NEW TORK, Sept. 10. (SpeciaL) J.
Bruce Ismay, who figured in the news
a few months ago by being among the
Titanic survivors. Is to resign as presi
dent of the International Mercantile
Marine Company, and probably will be
succeeded as executive head - of the
company by P. A. S. Franklin, now
vice-president and head of; the busi
ness in this country.
The head office of the International
Mercantile Marine Company, , which
was incorporated ten years ago in New
Jersey with a capital of J120.000.000,
has always been In this city. New
York is the most important port of the
company. There will be new service
out of here for the Pacific Coast after
the Panama Canal is opened. J. P.
Morgan controls the stock of the In
ternational Mercantile Marine and it
is understood the changes mentioned
were agreed' on at a London conference
with him this Summer. .
ROYAL' VISITS PLANNED
King Will Enjoy Shooting While
Queen Sees Points of Interest.
LONDON, Sept.""?! (Special.) It is
announced that the King and Queen
Intend to pay several country-house
visits between their return from Bal
moral and the opening of the London
season In February.
As' a rule, these will not exceed three
days, and in every instance shooting
expeditions will be planned for the
King, while the Queen will follow her
favorite relaxation of visiting places
of interest in thy neighborhood, in com
pany with her hostess.
The area embraced by these plans
will be . considerable, owing to the
greater range of travel which has been
brought within the reach of this gen
eration by the development of motoring.
LOOK! SEE WHO'S COME TO TOWN.
New. Party Organizes
HAINES PLURALITY IS 3032
Republicans Obtain Control of
ELECTORS TO BE NAMED
Roosevelt Progressives Take No
Credit for Result In State, but
Say They Kept Out Only- to
Abide by Prior Agreement.
PORTLAND, Me., Sept. ' 10. Main
emerged from the state election yes
terday. in which Republicans were vie
torlous, to find herself facing another
political contest with five parties In
stead of four in the race for six Presl
Ant!nl alActorA.1 votes.
The Roosevelt Progressive party,
whose leaders Joined with tne KepuDii
cans in yesterday's election, came into
being today, after the announcement
of the election of William T. Haines
for Governor, three out of four Re
publican Representatives in Congress
and a Republican majority in tne tegis
i.inr. nrhixh will chose a United State
c.n,tA, - TCv-Renresentatlve . Burleigh
received the Republican preferential
vote for Senator at tne recent, pri
Haines' Plurality la 3032.
- Revised returns today for Governor,
with only five small plantations miss
ing, give: Haines (Rep), 70.880;
Plalsted (Dem.), 67.848; Haines" plural
ity, 3032. Plaisted's plurality in 1910
was 8660. '
Comnlete unofficial legislative re
turns show there will be 28 Republi
can, to irht Democrats in the Senate
and 79 Republicans and 72 Democrats
In the House, giving tne .nepuDiicans
102 on joint ballot and the Demo
tnterest todav centered In the action
of Roosevelt Progressive leaders. The
RAnnhllcans and Democrats have al
ready, nominated their Presidential
electors. The Roosevelt Progressives,
Prohibitionists and Socialists will make
their nominations of electors by peti
tions. These papers began to De cir
Asretnnt Kept, Saya Gardner.
Halbert P. Gardner, announcing the
position of the Roosevelt Progressives
'The' Roosevelt Progressive party as
a party does not take credit for the
result of yesterday's election, although
the progressive element in the Repub
lican party won the fight for Haines.
It did this to carry out the agreement
with the Republican leaders and also
because ' the Roosevelt Progressives
(Concluded on page 2.)
Short Waistcoats of SO Tears Ago
and Other Decorative Styles
for Men Popular.
LONDON, Sept. 10. (Special.)
Whether or not to cultivate curled
side-whiskers is the absorbing problem
for Mayfalr dudes today. It is no
longer necessary to struggle with a
feeble moustache, but to be in the fore
front of the new fashion, carefully
trained side "fins" are essential to the
man who would be in complete trim
for an afternoon stroll through the
The vogue has its origin In the char
acters playing in "Milestones," Arnold
Bennett's successful play at the
Royal Theater. It is a revival of
the fashion of the early half of the last
century, when masculine modes were
more decorative than the utilitarian
styles of the last 50 years.
But there are those who plead for a
revival of greateV variety to relieve
the drab monotony of male attire. Not
only do they wear side whiskers, but
also the strapped trousers and silk
neckwear of the same period, and now
the man who studies his clothes has
his collars cut low and wears the silk
"stock," - that goes twice round the
throat and then is tied In a knot.
The old style of trousers in favor
among the best dressers have no out
standing crease down the front and
back They are fastened high and
tlghtlv round the. waist and strapped
under the feet. A short waistcoat adds
to the slim appearance that the 'dude
of today longs for as the Piccadilly
BURNED WIRE HOLDS DRAW
New Bridge Is Closed to Traffic
When . Fuse Blows Out. .
Through the blowing out of a fuse
and the burning of a wire the Harri-
man bridge was closed to all traffic
for nearly two hours yesterday after
noon.; The accident happened shortly
after 2 o'clock as the upper draw was
being raised and It had reached an
elevation cf 10 or 12 feet, when the
fuse blew out.
It was necessary for a call to be
sent to the Portland Railway, Light &
Power Company for wire and that
added to the delay. Today workmen
will Install a second wire, so that in
the event of a repetition of the acci
dent the . auxiliary wire can be
switched in. Streetcars were diverted
to the -Burnside-street bridge during
the closed period and as vehicle traffic
also found that avenue, the crossing
was somewhat congested.
SCIENCE VIES WITH YEGGS
New Steel Discovered Which With-
: stands All Attacks of Burglars.
NEW. TORK. Sept. 10. The day of
the scientific safe burglar is about over.
A kind of steel that cannot be drilled,
exploded or cut by the oxyhydroven
flamo has been' discovered by German
chemists, according to Professor Duis
berg, one of the chief foreign delegates
to the International Chemists Congress
here, and it is a question of only a
short time before the yeggman will
have to turn to new fields.
Dr. Dulsberg brought with him two
specimens of steel. One was of the
ordinary kind and had been cut in five
and a half minutes by the oxyhydrogen
flame and in six minutes by the oxy
acetylene flame. The second specimen
was of the new alloy which had with
stood the heat of both the oxyhydrogen
and oxyacetylene flames for one and a
IRISH RIFLE CLUBS GROW
Secretary of Society Says Patriotism
DTTRT.TN. Sent. Ti (Special.) Colo
nel Winter, secretary of the Society of
Miniature Rifle Clubs, recently saia
that in the last two years the -Irish
clubs had more than doubled In num
ber, and new organizations were com
ing in rapidly. There was no doubt,
he added, that the clubs provided a
most useful recreation for an Immense
number of people, who would be ready
and competent, if necessary, to defend
Several hundred thousand men and
women have, through their instrumen
tality, been taught the use of the rifle,
and in addition to that practical result
they had been taught a loftier sense of
PRINCES MAYSEE CANADA
Sons of English King Expected to
Pass Through' United States.
COIUIJIU a. uaua...., - ....w. i
son. there is good ground for stating
that tne trince oi nam im
.11 . .Ill a .Hvat. visff t1 the
Aluvri win w ,j ...... ......
Duke and Duchess of Connaught In
Canada next Summer. It will not be In
a a.n.a v-4.1t Vtllt 1 helnOT
arranged to enable their royal , high-
nesses to see sometning ui me
minion. Tney win not travoi on
. Vi( nxmnlnn. hilt
HI a. 11-11 L ry c. u j v.. .. .
will go under the charge, of their
tutor. They are expected to remain in
Canada for about a month, and they
may return home by way of the United
States, staying for a few days in New
KNOX TO VISIT EMPEROR
Secretary and Wife to Be Guests of
. Mikado at Luncheon.
-.. r a. 4A Ttilln-- " HOT i
TUJViu, oepi. v. " " ' ,
the special ambassador of the United;
States to tne xunemi ui nw i
-a r.-. f. I.. r,A Mpt KnOT Will
peror -vi u lauiuvu, o.siu .
be received in audience on September
. v..i.iuiTn artil TTmnrAit
11 Dy emperor iwomimw
Snellen- Thev will take luncheon with
Mr. ana airs, jvddx on " duuco.joj
:n 4 k vmav. In ta." Vi i r h the hod V
WU1 t V hid '
of the late Emperor is lying- in state, i
Salazar's Men Eating
Cattle as They Go.
AMERICANS KEEPING WATCH
Cavalry Keeps Pace on Oppo
site Side of Line.
AGUA PRIETA HAS SCARE
Defending Miachlne Gun Becomes
Jammed, With Only Men Who Can
Repair It Gone Colonel and
Major Are Arrested. ,
DOUGLAS. Ariz., Sept 10. With his
400 followers living on the fat of the
land. Inez Salazar, the rebel general,
is moving slowly to the west along
the international boundary. He is
closely watched by United States Cav
alrymen, who are following the rebel
movements from the American side of
the line. .
Salazar and his men remain at a
ranch until all the choicest cattle and
provisions are consumed and then move
a few miles west. They are slowly
nearlng Augua Prieta, the Mexican
town just opposite Douglas.
Garrlaoa May Be StreaSTtbened.
At last reports to United States Army
officers ' here, Salazar's command
camped today on the Mescal ranch, 25
miles east of Augua Prieta. where the
federal garrison was strengthened, to
day by the arrival of 100 'soldiers
from the south. This makes the garri
son number 300 men, but Salazar's
force may be strengthened at any time
by the many groups of from 200 to
400 rebels operating in the vicinity.
The town of Augua Prieta and its
sister city of Douglas, were fright
ened today- by the approach of what
appeared to be the rebel cavalry. The
garrison of the Mexican town was
called out and Americans of Douglas
perched on housetops, focusing antique
field glasses, but the cloud of dust had
been kicked up by a herd of cattle.
Gun Jammed Beyond Itepalr.
The Incident lacked humor to the
commander of the small federal gar
rison at Augua Prieta, for in the ex
citement one of the .two machine guns
defending the town, became jammed
beyond hope of immediate repair, when
shells were thrown into the magazine
preparatory to resisting an attack. The
only gunner capable of repairing the
piece is in Douglas. He Is ah Amer
ican filibuster, formerly with the
rebels, and will not venture to the
Rebel Officers Arreated.
A rebel colonel and a nfajor wandered
over the International line near Nasco,
Ariz., and were arrested by two United
States Customs line riders. The rebel
officers were brought here today and
lodged in Jail on a charge of smuggling
Into the United States horses they
Local authorities are intent on mak
ing no distinction between rebels and
federals, lest 111 feeling should be caused
and affect the safety of Americans
in Mexico. A federal captain of the
Agua Prieta garrison Is under heavy
bond here, having been charged with
smuggling two : rifles In an automo
ADONIC GENDARME SHOT AT
Handsome French Policeman Houses
Girl's Jealousy at Wedding.
PARIS. Sept. 14. Tspeclal.) A small
i i -1 . n ,.an l.n.ut iif the hand
somest gendarme In France. His right
to tne cnampioiimi'p J"-"-" -
ii .... v.., nnntii after an in-
cldent which happened at the public-.
tion or nis marriage ua.uni. j
women in the little town admired him.
. . -. .w. ..I. rrm konna Were HOSt-
v nan nn ihoihob.
ed up at the malrle the name of the
bride caused a stir and a flutter among
ail the hopeful ones for miles around.
They had all expected to win the heart
of the stalwart brigadier. As they did
1 th.i, iflinuiv towards the
bride he had chosen was such that It
begot murderous instincts. n i
young ladles could not resist the temp
: . . . . v, a ... nf the weddina she
lUUUIl. w i. v.c . -
drove up in a motor car to the square
in front oi ine mum,
Hin7 nartv arrived she flourished
a revolver and fired.
It Is not known wnemer mi inm,ru
ed to hit the bride or the bridegroom,
. . . . ,.t ..lltiar WAS Struck.
She was disarmed at once by the other
gendarmes, ana wnen qucn ...
. ... . j ...... -u hc Him, It out Of
aamiHi umt " -- -
iealousy. She could not bear the idea
that the genaarme siwum B" .....-
BIRDS KILLED; BUGS THRIVE
French Authorities Xow Worried at
' s : Pestilence of Insects.
m-nxa c.. f i i anecial.l The de-
rAi.-, f .- - - - - .
struction of birds in the south- of
France and the Riviera lias naturally
encouraged the growth of insects, and
. a ........ . .mv,N hn.ve been
tne TWBC8 v. - -
attacked by swarms- of pests that
threaten to destroy tneni.
t.1, .ntknriti.i Vi.va sent for speci
mens of the cardinal beetle from the
governments entomological - i..iun
near iapies, out a iar uni ?
would have been the protection of In
sect-eating birds. If the government
would pay some attention to this mat
ter the growers oi roses aim ummsoi
on the Riviera and in otner parts m
Italy would not have to.compiain oi
the ravages of insects.