Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
est of its kind in Ohio. Mrs. Jackson
purchased it in Philadelphia when it
was a pup of seven weeks. Never
since had "Monkey" and Mrs. Jack
son been separated. They traveled
nearly 50,000 miles together, and put
up at the best hotels, where she al
ways retained him with her as a child.
Mrs. Jackson spent more than
$3,000 for "Monkey's" comfort .and
health in the last 12 years.
The body of the dog, in a costly
lavendar plush casket, was exhibited
in the best room of the Jackson
home. Flowers were sent by neigh
bors and relatives of the Jacksons.
Of hundreds of people who came to
see the remains, only relatives and
immediate friends of the family were
The funeral was conducted with as
much dignity and costliness as if for
a child of wealthy parents.
A' hearse carried the casket to Price
Hill, where "Monkey" was buried in
a lot furnished by the Ohio humane
society. There were six carriages in
the cortege. Funeral services con
sisted of short addresses by members
of the humane society, of which Mrs.
Jackson is a member.
Hundreds of people clamored for
admission to the Jackson home. A
policeman stood guard at the entrance.
"Monkey" was brown, with smaller
feet and head than is tisual for pugs.
The dog slept between blankets, with
a pillow for its head, and would sleep
no place else.
" 'Monkey was no ordinary dog.
He was as sensible as a child. We all
loved him dearly, and treated him
kindly, Just like a child." said Mrs.
FOR ONE LITTLE PUG DOG!
One plush casket $ 50.00
Three carriages for mourners. 15.00
Undertaking expenses 20.00
Gravestone and plot 55.00
Total $150.00 1
"MOTHER" JONES MAKES PEACE
AMONG COAL MINERS
Indianapolis, Jan. 21. "Mother"
Jones yesterday stampeded the con
vention of the United Mine Workers
Following an address in which her
unpolished oratory raised the 1,500
miner delegates to a fury of enthu-.
siasm, she forced Duncan McDonald
of Illinois to come up to the platform
and shake hands with Pres. John P.
White. It ended one of the bitterest
struggles that has threatened the
miners' organization for years.
James Matthews of Shamokin,
Pa., president of District 9, with his
mind still on wage Scales, gave out a
statement predicting no -strikes in
the anthracite districts.
WANTS TO HANDLE $1,000,000 A
YEAR FOR "TYPOS" AGAIN
JOHN X. HAY5
The International Typographical
union distributes more than $1,000,
000 a year in carrying on its old-age
pension, home, mortuary and official
business. The money is handled by
Sec'y-Treas. Hays, who has been, in
office seven years and is a candidate