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About Washington County news. (Forest Grove, Washington County, Or.) 1903-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1906)
T R A N S P O R T O N TH E R O C K S .
Sheridan in P erilou . Plight on C o »»t
o f Hawaiian Island«.
Honolulu, Sept. 3. _
U ray little Benefit to
.m id sh ip .,
H.nging on .
transport Sherid.n is «shore on
ber’ a point, the southwestern extremity
of the island of 0»hu, on which stands
jUIOST OUT OF REACH
Honolulu. Her position it .larming,
te she rests on « sharp cor.l reef with
wild surf dashing on the shore and ren
ond H otel. Recoup
^ Other Th in g».
proprietor for some
by the way, is about 20 per
)eli called upon to e .p la in .
¡i this way,” apologi.ed the
«1 pay half again as much for
, ii I did before the fire. To be-
I get five loaves of bread less
formerly for $1.
T h e bakers
md to meet the increase in
lire price of bread had to be
the price of meat went up
The d elivery men
increase to something lik e $78
th, so the butchers have boosted
nit and butter are way up, and
tbs other day the waiters threat-
to strike and we had to raise
They used to get $14 a week,
they get $16 50. So what could I
I bad to raise my prices or go out
told the truth, but only part of
truth. Wages in nearly every
bi;e advanced since the Ore. Some
liyers are now receiving $10 a
In many caeeB bod carriers re-
. | 6 . marble cotters $7, electricians
plumbers $7, plasterers $10,
hral iron workers $6, tile setters
I. cement workers $6, steam titters
■beet metal workers the same,
::rs $5 and foremen on general jobs
figures quoted represent the
wages paid in the trades men-
iittue present tim e. T h e aver-
would be elightly less. The union
coants for veiy little at present,
mtractors are forced to exceed it
«der to get men. T h ey are bidding
:<t etch other, and the end does
teem to have been reached. Strike
fallowed strike, and now, w ith in-
3 wages in almost every line of
, nobody is any better off than
Indian* on W arpath,
•Motiver, B. C., Sept. 1 — The
'"'River Indians, whose haunts
"serth* headwaters of the Skeena
• “ave revolted, and the rising is
* •erions nature as to have com-
1 call for the m ilitia . T h e o p e r-
-on the 8keena rive r are declared
-utterly unable to cope w ith the
*r,<l unless a force of m ilita ry
. j north with dispatch there is
mnr<Ier may he done.
* * re<I that a force of not less
• bnndred men is absolutely ne-
Statiatic* o f T e rr o r is m .
.Petersburg, Sept. 1. — Official
^ lc* of the terrorism o f the past
- •»ow that 101 officials, gend-
• Police and soldiers were a llied ,
812 private persons
•Hied or wtmnde(lj 34 gpirit
p*.nndered, p rivate and in-
Aisln,li,n,ion® were robbed of
Shippers Favor It.
tion at Barber’ s point was opened in
Washington, Aug, 30.— To discuss
She lies broadside to
certain phases of the railroad rate law,
the shore, and is rolling noticeably.
which is now in effect, there was a
A ll morning boats were vainly trying
conference which lasted the greater
to find a landing place, but at last the
part of the day, between the members
second officer got ashore and saved his of the Interstate Commerce commission
boat’ s crew, though the boat itself was snd representatives of the railroads and
swamped in the breakers,
He denies shippers of the country. The railroad
officials present numbered 34, among
a report that the machinery broke down
whom were: Vice President Caldwell,
before the steamer grounded. Natives
of the Delaware, Lackawanna A West
reached the vessel through the surf in
ern; Vice President Gamer, of the New
York Central, Counsel Massey, of the
The Sheridan has aboard 125 through
Pennsylvania, and General Counsel
passengers and 50 soldiers, and their
Clardy, of the Missouri Pacific, while
transfer to the shore or to other craft
F. Bentley, of Chicago, J. A. Farley,
is a serious problem. Captain Peabody
of Dallas, Tex., and James Maynard,
has signalled the steamer Claudine to
ol Knoxville, Tenn, were among the
take them to Honolulu. It poesile, the
speakers for the shipper«. The Am er
transfer w ill be made at once, the reve-
ican Shippers’ association and the I l l i
cue cutter Manning assisting.
nois Manufacturers' association were
Captain Peabody says that, if power represented.
is applied soon, he believes the Sheri
The rail-oad representatives uni
dan can be saved, but otherwise there formly gave assurance of their inten
is little hope. The swell is very heavy tion to comply fully with the new law,
snd the coral reefs are very sharp. but presented their views as to the
Good order is maintained on board the operation of certain provisions, among
vessel. The Sheridan's engines are be the points uiged being extension ot
ing tepaired and coal is being rapidly time in which carriers may file their
thrown overboard with a view to try tariffs with the commission; continu
ing to float her at high tide. The tug ance of the present method ot posting
Fearless and several inter-island steam tariffs; objection to any change in ex
ers have gone to her assistance.
port and import ratea pending a full
Captain Peabody is reported to have hearing, and the absolute concurrence
assumed all the responsibility for the of all the carriers interested before the
accident, saying that the vessel was in establishment of joint ratee.
The shippers’ repreeentativee urged
the protection of their intereets, par
ticularly against tne railroads shifting
C O N T R A C T S FOR NEW ROAD.
classifications so as to put up rates.
Ready for Construction
STR IK E B R E A K E R S EN R O U T E .
Spokane, Sept. 3,— Contracts for the
building of the Chicago, Milwaukee & Four Trains o f Armed Men Are Now
St. Paul road from the Bitter Root
Rushing to San Francisco.
mountains to the Columbia river have
let to H. C. Henry, of Seattle.
The route follows down
Idaho line to a
point below Ferrell, or St. Joe, Idaho,
then goes on to Tekoa, Washington,
passes on to Rosalia, goes along the
south side of Rock lake and then reach
es Lied , on the Northern Pacific.
From Lind the line w ill practically
follow the survey of the old Northern
Pacific cutoff from Lind to Ellensfcurg.
Contracts for a part of the work
have been let to Grant Smith & Co.
The firm includes E. N. Jones, of Jones
A Oneerud, railroad contractors of Spo
kane. Mr. Jones said tonight:
“ Wb have our ou'flt now at Rosalia,
and w ill start work at once. We shall
need a thousand men, and we will
pay $2.50 a day. Our work is to be
done a year from next January.”
NEW JAPAN E SE LINE.
»don, Sept. 1. — Statements have
circulated about defective work-
*iiip on English battleships. It
***srted that in salvaging the
"•yae. which went on the rocks off
df island in June last, grave de-
her riveting were discovered,
tke'e statements were im m ediately
*“ from authoritative quarters.
Daily M ail’ s correspondent at
«•month makes a sim ilar statement
Inaught, alleging that in the hur-
,0 get the vessel completed her
' »ere badly fixed.
'«•el was launched, the corres-
"‘it says, some boles were found
i * fleets, and the men responsi
v e dismissed. Some leakage also
»and and she is now in drydock.
MORE TIME TO FILE TARIFFS
The Sheridan »truck at 4 a. m , and Railroad Men O bject to Change in
Export and Import Rate*—
prom ptly blew her whistles, but did
EFECTS IN BIG W A R S H IP S .
<ked Montague and G reat Dread-
naught Poorly Riveted.
Railroad Men and Shippers Urge
Claims Before Commission.
dering it well nigh impossible to land
a boat, as there is no beach.
not get into communication with the
shore until the wireless telegraph sta
r^cioco, Sept. 1.— T w o m onth.
2 S E that labor in Sa Fran-
J reached the highest known
r « M-e. Since then labor has
'iti own record. N ot on ly has
Jrenced, but house rent, an t
„ ^ e up with rapid stride,
the last two months,
mother modest little reatau-
„eed oat its printed prices and
.„Hancee on the m argin. For
■lice of roast beef which was
, procured for 26 cents, 30 cents
¡o, be paid. It is a little cate
he pitrone sit up to a counter
ciotb. It i» patroni.ed mostly
(orkingmen in the burned dis-
ithe newspaper employes, and
« ire as low as they can be
discoss I at T law
Mikado Will Subsidize Steamers for
Victoria, Sept. 3.— The steamer Tar-
Canadian Pacific railway
company, which arrived today from the
Orient, brought news that the Japan
ese government proposes to subsidize a
steamship line to connect Dalny with
the North Pacific coast of the United
States, and also Shanghai, Dalny and
Vladivostok lines of steamers in its
general scheme to develop Manchurian
trade Whether the United States con
nection w ill be done by a lice between
Dalny and Yokohama connecting with
the already established Japanese lines
to Seattle and 8an Francisco, or a di
rect line is not definitely stated.
American’ s Estates Raided.
Washington, Sept. 3.— According to
a dispatch received at the State depart
ment from one of the American owners
of the Constancia estate, near Cienfue-
gos, Cuban insurgents raided this prop
erty four days ago, taking a number
of horses. This is the first protest re-
ceived from Americans against the mo
lestation of their interests. Mr. Sleep
er, the American charge at Havana,
was cabled to demand of the Cuban
government adequate protectmn for
the Cone.anci* eetate and all American
propeity sim ilarly situated.
Coast Railroad Buildirg.
Ban Francisco, Sept. 3 ,- T h e South-
ern Pacific is fast completing i<s plans
for the connection of Eureka and San
Francisco and the extension of the road
on to Portland, forming a coast line.
The basis of tbs plan is tbs California
-b ic b i.
».c o o -
trol of the Southern Pacific. It has
'e t been snnounced tb .t th . junction
, »he Southern Pacific and the Cali-
forrda^N ort h wee tern Une. will be «fleet-
’ ‘ »m d state institutions of $84 -
art**''**8 these, there were over ed at Santa Rosa-
“ \ 1 «ttempts to rob banka,
Bt Petersburg, Sept. 3. - B y the end
Spelling in C o lle ge .
P , -r
I — P ro f.
Un, _ >’ err'*m, of the department
^•»fineering of Lehigh nnivers-
P°*ted notice to the student, the central
-a. Pertment that hereafter the
of reformed spelling
I in e ll qnitses and lac-
New York, Aug. SO — Another spe
cial train loaded with etrike breakers
was started for San Francisco last night
by James Farley, who has been em
ployed to put an end to the big street
railroad strike in the Golden Gate city.
Three Farley trains are now trying to
cross the continent in four days, eaving
a day on the average paeeenger sched
ule. Another train w ill leave Jersey
City tonight, and etill another may
leave tomorrow nigbt.
Farley«’ headquarter« reeemble l the
uaadquartera of a general in the field
His expedition is being
equipped with ammunition, medical
supplies and surgical attendants. Sev
enty-five rounds of cartridges have been
ordered for the men, 1,000 revolvers of
heavy calibre have been furnished, and
only the pick of men seeking adventure
or high wages has been selected.
Farley w ill send a New York sur
geon, who w ill get in San Francisco a
staff of assistants. He has already
commissioned an agent to provide for
the men at New York and at cities be
tween here and Chicago, while other
commissary agents w ill look out for
the men vest of Chicago.
Society People1! Opium Den.
Chicago, Ang. 30.— A sumptuously
furnished opium den, which both men
and women in fashionable Chicago eo-
cietv are paid to have frequented, was
raided todav by detectives at 2828 C al
The den was found to
consist of an entire flat of six rooms on
the third floor, furnished and equipped
throughout in Oriental hangings and
moet costly furniture. Dozens of be-
jsweied and silvei mounted opium
pipes and layouts were found and con
fiscated. Four persons were arrested.
About a dozen others epcaped through
a secret door discovered by the police
in s search of the premises after the
Monarchists Want Dictator.
Moscow Aug. 30. — The M onarchal
party at Moscow, in an address to the
emperor just published, openly appeals
for a dictatorsnip, ‘ ‘ which w ill put an
end to the demoralization
army,” and also urges complete sup
pression of parliament and restoration
of unlimited autocracy.
Majesty insist on retaining the parlia
ment, the Monarchists promise loyal
partirpation in the elections upon the
condition of a change in the election
law providing for tbs exclusion of Jew
Why N ot Teach Esperanto?
Washington, Aug. 30.— Shall naval
officers be taught Esperanto, the un:-
versal language.’ The Nava) Academy
board is considering a letter of W illiam
Baff, of Worcester, M s»*., who says
that with a daily lesson of one hour for
a period of five months, the misbip-
men at Annapolis would readily ac
quire a complete knowledge of Espe
ranto and would be able to read, write
and speak it fluently as a supplemen
Strikers Destroy Mine.
Santander, Spain, Aug. 30. — The
strike situation is growing worse nnd
the mine owners have sent an nrgent
demand for reinforcemente of troops.
The strikers at Camargo are deetroying
the mine and the railways hay* been
pillaged of their dynamite atoraa.
R E B E L S AR E G A IN IN G .
Cabanas Taken by Guerrera and Santa
Clara is in Danger.
Havana, Ang. S I. — The surrender
of some of the more vigoroas insurgent
lenders in the provincee of Matanxes
and Santa Clara, and the coming in of
a scattering few insurgents in response
to the government’ s offer of amnesty,
is vastly more than offset by the in
daily in the country districts of the
provinces of Havana, Pinar del Rio
end Santa Clara, which is now report
ed to be gaining headway in Santiago,
from which province, however, there
are as yet no reports of organised
The testimony of persona arriving
here from the country is unanimous to
the effect that the people are restless
and becoming more and more excited.
The talk of the towns i i of these who
have gone out to join the insurgents
and the chances of winning against the
government. There are grave doubts
of the loyalty of the recruits, especially
of negro recruits, who are suspected in
many quarters of a willingness to join
the other side, with which many of
their people are id en t'flfd.
The undeniable evidence of
growth o f insurrectionist sentiment is
causing increasing donbt as to whether
the government w ill, after all, be able
to cope promptly and successfully with
the movement, and there is much dis-
enssion of th i possibilities of a peaceful
settlement. Interest centers in a pro
jected meeting- of Cuban veterans and
other prominent men to consider the
question of approaching Pino Gnerrera
and other insurgent leaders of the L ib
eral party and members of the gov
ernment, with a view to ascertaining
whether the difficulty cannot be settled
through some compromise.
rapid fire artillery
•orps is being organistd under Am er
ican officers, ammunition ami guns are
being unpacktd and the historic Cas
tillo de la Punta. fronting on the har
bor entrance, is the scene of the great
est activity. The insurrection in the
province of Pinar del Rio has spread
across the mountains to the north coast,
and the town of Cabanas is now in the
hands of the insurgents, who are te-
ported also to have gone in the direc
tion of Bahia Honda. The insurgents
took arms from a small detachment of
rnral guards, and captured 50 horses
which the governor bad requisitioned.
The government telegraph lines are in
L O O K FO R L A B E L O N M E A T .
How Governm ent Inspectors Will In
dicate What is G ood,
Washington, Ang. 31.— Owing to the
new meat inspection law, the number
of inspectors’ labels used w ill be more
Already the A gricu l
tural department has contracted to
supply 10,000 for the month of Sep
tember, and after the law becomes
effective this number w ill be increased
The tag is about one and one-quarter
It is a thin sheet of
gelatine, with a few threads running on
it. There is printed in blue letter a
legend like this: “ United States. In
spected. Passed 207.”
at the end is that of the abattoir in
spector, who sim ply slaps the little tag
on a piece of meat and the heat and
moisture of the freshly-killed meat
makes it stick. In a short tim e the
gelatine dissolves, the linen threads
rub off, and there
left nothing but
the print of those blue letters in the
meat. I t cannot be removed, except by
cutting. It is absolutely harmless.
on a bed o f lilies and rosea, tbe sorrow
ful tribute o f the officer»’ wives, and
to tbe sound o f muffled drums and tbe
tramp o f 6,000 follow ing soldiers the
long procession wound its way to tbe
outskirts o f Havana, where the spar
row was laid to rest with full m ilitary
T o And a parallel to this singular ho
James Jackson, a native o f Devon
shire, England, came to the American mage paid to a bird one has to go back
colonies In 1772 and engaged In the nearly 2,000 years to the daya o f Clau
study o f
In dius I., fourth Homan emperor, when
Savannah. When the the death o f a crow plunged all Rome
Into mourning. For many a year the
war o f the revolu
tion began, instead bird had been a great favorite o f the
the citizens aud Its talents and tricks were
English cause, as so a constant topic o f conversation. One
many o f the colon day, to the auger and g rie f o f thou
Jacktou sands, the bird was killed— a crim e
took side* with the which cost the culprit hla life— and It
patriots who were was decided to give the crow a “ atate”
fighting fo r liberty funeral. The dead bird was borne to
and freedom from Its grave by a couple of slaves, preceded
oppression. by a military band playing mournful
He was active In re- music, and behind the corpse follow ed
pelting the British thousands o f mourners. Including the
J a m e s j a c k s o n . from
the city o f most highly placed and tbe wealthiest
Savannah In March. 1776, and com o f Roman citizens.— New York Tribune.
manded a company until the Florida
P R IN C E SA V E D T H E G O A T .
expendltlon o f Gen. Howe.
Jackson was made brigade general W a l e s R e s c u e d t h e I . l t t l e A n f t u a l
T h r e e L io n Cab*.
o f the Georgia m ilitia In 1778 and was
A characteristic story Is being told
severely wounded In the skirmish at
Midway, Ga. Hls part In tbe defense about tbe Prince o f Wales during hla
o f Savannah was a noble one, and stay In India, says the London World.
when the city was captured he fled It happened during his second visit to
to South Carolina, where he Joined G w alior and after the unfortunate
Gen. Moultrie. Hls appear a nee was so abandonment o f the Nepaul shikar.
The maharajah o f G w alior had estab
wretched while In hls flight that he
was arrested by a party o f wblgs lished some Hon cubs in an Inclosure
and condemned to be shot aa a spy. with the Idea o f perpetuating the breed
He was about to be executed when a and one morning tbe prince strolled out
reputable citizen of Georgia Identified with some members o f Ills staff to see
them fed. He found them baiting an
him and saved hls life.
Jackson wa* brigade general to Gen. unfortunate live goat, which they were
Plckena, and at the battle o f Cow- playing with as cats with a mouse, aud
pen* aha red In the glorious deeds of It was uot at all a pleasant sight fo r
bravery. A fte r the alege o f Augusts an English sportsman's eyes. By the
he commanded a legionary corps which way, live animals are given to them
did splendid service for the Georgians. with tbe object o f teaching them to
The State of Georgia so well appre fend for themselves In their destlued
ciated hls services that It presented future lives o f freedom.
him with a house and property In
A fte r watching the performance fo r a
while the prince suddenly exclaim ed:
" I can't stand tills any longer. H e's a
M AD AM DU B A R R Y .
Jolly plucky goat and we must get him
out somehow.” The question was how
A ( h a r m i n g P o r t r a i t n o w t o lie S e e n
to manage the rescue, for It was not at
In L o n d o n .
all an easy task to get tbe goat out o f
Marie Jeanne Gomard de Vaubernler
an tnclosure In which some three-quar
Comtesse du Barry rose to great emi
ter grown lions were at lu T * . H ow
nence from a very low beginning. Born
ever, the fertile brain o f Gen. Stuurt
In 1746 at Vaucouleurs she was the
Beatson thought o f a lassoo aud the
daughter of a dressmaker, and as Mile.
work o f salvage was commenced.
I.auge started life In Paris as a m illi
They bail Just got the noose over the
ner. She was Introduced to Louis XV.,
goat and were about to hoist him up,
then sixty, by Jean Comte du Barry,
when a lioness went for him in earn
est and It looked to lie all up with him.
W ith the courage of despair lie charged
her and sent her flying and before she
could pick herself up aiul return to tbe
attack the ro|ie was over him aud be
was hoisted up to safety.
On examination he was found to have
escaped without injury, barring a slight
ut on one leg, and be uow roams
about, a pensioner for life, adorned
with a massive stiver collar with an
Inscription explaining bow the prince
saved hls life.
If itt le lie ^ O D f
¡D p a trio tis m
T a lk
There are thousands o f
homeless, or living In poverty and
wretchedness to-day, who could have
been living In comfort, In good homes.
If the husbands bad confided their busi
ness affairs to their wives.
Women are very much better judge*
o f liuimin nature than men. They can
uetei-t rascality, deception, and Insin
cerity more quickly.
1 know business men who would nev
er think o f employing a manager or
superintendent, or u man for any other
lm|M>rtant itosltlon, or o f choosing a
Planning Immense Dam.
partner, without managing In eome
Denver, Aug. 31.— Papers have been
way to have their wives meet the man
filed with the state engineer of Colo
and get. a < buin-e to estlmute him, to
rado which have for their purpose the
read him. They Invite the man, whom
redemption of nearly 1,000,000 acies
they are considering for an lm|s>rtant
MADAM UP BARRY.
of arid lands, the largest irrigation
isisltlon, to their home for dinner, or
proposition that has ever been under
whose brother, W illiam , as worthless to spend a Sunday, before deciding.
taken by private capital.
They want the advantage o f that m ar
McCarthy, a civil engineer of Denver, as himself, married her In 1760. She velous feminine Instinct which goes so
is now drafting plane to build a reser
directly amt unerringly to its mark.
voir that w ill cover 24 square miles, death o f Louis five years later. She,
1 have known o f several Instance*
have an average depth of 35 feet, ami however, was allowed to live on at
where a w ife had cautioned her hus
uee the entire enrplue water of the her house In I.udennes. In 1702 she
band against having nnythlng to do
Heretofore, it bae been came to London to sell her Jewels, but
estimated that 38,115,000,000 cubic on returning to Paris next year was with a man with whom be was think
feet of water was wa«t«d yearly in the guillotined a* an enemy o f the state. ing o f going Into Imslness, hut the hus
Platte river, water which, if properly She Is said to have cost France no less band Ignored the w ife's opinion as silly,
diverted and used on land adjoining, than 35.000,000 francs. This particu and disregarded her advice to hls great
won'd irrigate 1,000.010, acres of land lar portrait, algned amt dated Itrouals. sorrow later, as the man turned out ex
and wou'd support 100,000 people.
1760, wa* painted by Francois Hubert actly a* the w ife had predicted.— Sue-
Droual* In 1760. snd was exhibited In i-ess Magazine.
Pari* that year. The picture Is now
Food and W ater Plenty.
(ir n . H a n u ifr 'a P r o m o t i o n .
Santiago, Chile, Aug. 31.— President lielng exhibited at Duveeu's Galleries.
A story Is Itelug told nmong tb*
Riesco today expressed the belief that Iaindon. on behalf o f the funds of the friend* o f General Samuel S. Sumner,
all th * villages and towns of C hile de Artists' General Benevolent Institu U. S. A., retired, who was until recently
stroyed by the recent earthquake would tion.
the commanding officer o f the 1‘ aclfic
be rebuilt on tbeir old sites, the eirc-
division. General Sumner, who was In
tr e light system would soon be in op
Oakland for a stay, left tbe city after
eration in Valparaiso, and the city
the earthquake und went to San R a
would speedily establish the tramway S p a r r o w C l l r r n a M i l i t a r y F n n r r a l
fael. T here he was Informed by one
h j *T > n n ln r d » In C n h g .
service and the customs service would
Remarkable was the funeral o f a o f the gutdiug spirits o f the village that
soon he reorganised. The prisoners in
the Valparaiso jail, except euch as are sparrow In Cuba which w a j attended by be must aid In patrolling and guarding
known to be dangerous, and thoee w ho ! no fewer than 6,000 soldiers. The story against Are anil unruly refugees. Some
are serving second terms, have been set o f this singular event I* both curious thing In General Sumner's bearing evi
and dramatic. A t the commencement o f dently impressed tbe man, for after a
at work im proving the port.
the ten years' war the Spaniard* chose moment's thought he said: “ I think I'll
the sparrow a* tbeir emblem, typifying make you a sceond lieutenant.”
N ew Spelling in All Printing.
"Thank you," answered General Sum
Washington, Aug. 31.— T h e presi the courage and pertinacity with which
dent's order regarding phonetic spel they intended to prosecute the war, ner, " I don't think any rank ever con
ling « i l l be extended to all part* of the while they contemptuously iq>oke o f the ferred upon me ever pleased me more
One unless It was when I waa made a m ajor
government. By hie direction all doc enemy— the natives— as ‘ ‘eats.”
general In the regular army.” - Kanane
uments are to be printed with that day In March. 186». so run* the story
form of spelling. A meeting was held a Spanish soldier saw a cat pounce City Star.
yeeterday, called by Public Printer upon a sparrow ; he rushed to the res
*■ iZ is a tl«».
Stillings, of all the chief clerk* of the cue. disabled the cat with a blow from
“ Do you think that wealth bring»
various departments, and a com mittee bis rifle and took tbe dying bird from
h a p p in e s s !'* '
was sppointed to form ulate rulee tor It* mouth.
"No,” answered Mr. Dustin Stax. “ It
carrying out thie order. The com mit
The tragic event waa reported to the
doe* not bring happiness. But It give*
tee w il! report it at a future m eeting.
general commanding tb* Spanish fon-es.
a man a little bit o f option about the
who promptly gave order* that tbe cat
kind of worry be will take on.” — Wash
Wilson Inspects 8tock yard s.
should he court martlaled and that the
Chicago. Ang. 31— Secretary of Agri sparrow should he Interred with mill- ington Star.
culture W ilson «pent part of today at tary honor*...............
A ll tbe „ principal
Many a man puta both feet In It by
tb * stockyard», inspecting tbe packing >n,j fp^pjonts o f Cuba were Invited to trying to put hls beet foot forward.
plants, and expressed himse f as great- i tbe f uneral. which the bishop o f Solan*
A druggist nearly always think* tb*
ly pleased with tbe excellent sanitary w „ orr> r<K, to „.„d n e f.
A bier was
conditions be found.
prepared and the dead bird was placed doctor* are Jealous o f him.