Newspaper Page Text
TOE SAN JUAN ISLANDER
a H. CULVER, Editor.
FRIDAY HARBOR, - WASH.
of the Week
F Gecrge W. Cable, the novelist, and
Miss Eva C. Stevenson, of Lexington,
Ky., were married at Philadelphia
A skull, believed to be that of Capt.
Cook, the discoverer of Hawaii, has
been found in a cave near Eealakokua
bay, Hawaiian islands.
Acoording to an official report the
gold production of the Black Hill*
mines for the past year was $6,986,900,
a decrease of $250,000.
The suggestion that Eugene Higgins,
of New York, was the fiance of Emma
Calve, the singer, was denied emphat
ically by Mr. Higgins himself.
The Italian minister at Stockholm
has telegraphed the Italian govern
ment that the Nobel' prize for litera
ture has been awarded to Giosue Car
duco, the Italian poet
Hungarian Minister of the Interioi
Count Andressv, deolared in the diet
Saturday that he bad resolved to close
all the Cunard steamship agencies in
Hungary because they were encourag
Wilbur Glenn Voliva, leader of the
Chiatian Catholic church, founded by
John Alexander Dowie, has demanded
that he be recognized as general over
seer of the church for life, with the
privilege of naming his successor.
The demand has caused serious dissen
Preceded by loud detonations, an
other portion of the crater of Mount
Vesuvius, on tbe<sade nearest Pompeii,
collapsed Saturday, and the volcano
threw oat ashes, cinders and smoke,
which rose like an immense umbrella.
Prof. Matteuoci, director of the obsev
atoy, says there is no danger of an
The Barber Asphalt plant at San
Francisco burned Thursday. Loss
$300,000 to $100,000
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railroad has granted an increase of 4
cents an hour to switchmen and yard
men on the entire system. The order
is dated back to include all of No
The five unions of cotton mill opera
tives at Fall River. Mass, have voted
by a large majority to reject an offer
of a 5 per cent advance in wages and
to strike unless their demands for a 10
per cent increase is granted.
Gov. Harris, of Ohio, states fhat he
will recommend in his first annual
message the levying of a tax on in
comes by the state, if a way can be
found that will stand the constitution
The report of Building Inspector
Morgan, filed with the board of public
works at San Francisco, shows that
bnilding operations in that city from
May 19 to Novemter 19, the first six
months since the fire, aggregated in
The Hawaiian Planters' Association
is planning the manufacture of dena
tured alcohol from the 14,000,000 gal
lons of niolasses produced annually,
and for this purpose will erect a distil
lery at Pearl harbor.
The American Metal Company, hav
ing offices in New York, has taken
over the mines at West Gore, Nova
Scotia, until recently owned by the
Dominion Antimony Company, Lim
ited. The purchase money is stated
to have been $500,000.
LUMBER TRUST INVESTIGATION
Evidence Hat Been Transmitted to At
torney General at Washington.
San Francisco, Not. 2i.—United
States District Attonrney Robert Der
lin said regarding hia investigation
of the eo-calit-d lumber trust:
" All the evidence I have gathered
I have transmitted to the attorney
general at Washington for considera
The greater portion of the lumber
in San Francisco ia manufactured in
Oregon and Washington, and the mills
are situated in these states. It is
probable that an investigation will be
had in the«e states under the direction
of the Washington authorities to ascer
tain whether or not the price of lum
ber is raised or the output limited by
a combination, and if so how it is op
crated. So far as any combination
among the San Francisco dealers alone
and without the co-operation of those
in other states is concerned, the feder
al government has no jurisdiction.
The wholesale price of lumber is fixed
at the plaoe of manufacture.
Mill Operators Get More
Boston, Nov. 24.— According to ad
vicea received from the * cotton mill
centers in southern New England an
advanoe of 10 per cent in wages grant
ed by the Pall River manufacturers
Friday to their 800,00 employes will
affect nearly 70,000 in Massachusetts,
Rhode Island, Connecticut, and in
several towns in other sections. The
New Bedford manufacturers have mn
der consideration a demand for an in
•rease of 10 per cent
Wireless communication has been es
tablished between Tatoosh island and
At Pullman Saturday the state col
lege football team defeated Whitman
college team 6 to 0.
Fire supposed to have been set by a
burglar damaged the Qrand Opera
House, Seattle, to the extent of $5,000.
J. N. Thompkins, president and*
founder of the Farmers and Merchants
bank of Cash mere, died suddenly it
Seattle Sunday '
Commencing December 9, the Great
Northern railway will try the experi
ment of running owl trains on the
Coast line between Seattle, Belling
ham and Vancouver.
A steel tug, 50 feet long and equipp
ed with powerful enigoes, is to be
built by the Moran Company, Seattle,
for the Southern Pacific. The con
tract calls for completion within eight
Residents of Wilbur, in the grip of
the fuel famine for weeks, took mat
ters into their own hands Saturday
and appropriated ooal belonging to the
Northern Pacific. The coal was billed
to the company's agent. A weigh
master was appointed and coal was
sold at the market price and the pro
ceeds turned over to the agent.
Fire at Nooksack City destroyed
eight buildings, seven of which were
business houses, causing a loss esti
mated at nearly $100,000.
J. E. Elias, of Rosalia, has been ap
poinnted veterinary inspector in con
nection with work in the bureau of
animal industry of the agricultural
The state railway commission will
occupy one of the rooms of the suite
occupied by the attorney general and
his assistants when it is compelled to
move from its present quarters in the
senatorial committee rooms.
Gov. Mead has received from the
United States treasury department a
warrant for $30,011.3 7, representing 5
per cent of the sales of public lands
in this state for the fiscal year ended
June 30 of last year.
A Sedro-Woolley dispatch says that
details are being completed for a cor
poration which is being organized for
the purpose of constructing an elec
tric interarban road rom that city to
La Conner by way of Burlington,
Avon and Wets Mount Vernon.
Maj. A. N. Brown, Gov. Mead's pri
vate secretary, is working to secure a
state rogue's gallery to be used by the
police departments of the state. The
gallery will probably be kept in Seat
tle when completed, and pictures will
be added to it constantly.
The action brought to test the valid
ity of the proposed Lake Washintgon
canal bonds has been dismissed from
the superior court at Seattle. Excep
tions have been taken to the rnling
and the case will go to the supreme
court for final decision.
MAYOR SCHMITZ ARRIVES
AND DENIES CHARGES
New York, Nov. 21—Mayor Schmitz,
of San Francisco, who arrived here on
the stermer Patricia, said that there
was absolutely no truth in the charges
made against him and that he would
go to San Francisco and court the full-
When the Patricia arrived at quar
antine, Mr. Sohmitz was shown news
papers containing reports of the charg
es against him in San Francisco, he
"There is not a scintilla of troth in
the charges. The fact is it is an at
tack made against me by political
enemies because I made a strong fight
against District Attorney Langdon,
who was defeated for governor His
fiiends are now taking their revenge."
SEATTLE MARKET REPORT
The following prices are offered to
the producer by the local dealers for
delivery in round lots f. o. b. Seattle,
and are subject to change without no
Grain—Oats, $24@26 per ton; bar
ley, $20^21; wheat, chicken feed,
$32634; bran, $16; shorts, $18;
Hay—Eastern Washington, $186
19; Paget Sound, $11.60; alfalfa,
Eggs—Strictly fresh ranch, 45@470.
Poultry—Live hens, 14@15c per lb;
old roosters, 10c; ducks, old, 18c;
spring chickens, 14c; turkeys, live.
Wool—Eastern Washington, 15®
180 per lb; Western Washington, 18
• 20c; dirty or timber stained, 18@20c
Live stock—Sheep, wethers, 6o per
lb; ewes, s@s^c; hogs, B#@7c;
steers, 4#; cows, 8)£c; calves, 6@7c;
lambs, $B@s per head.
Wheat—Club, 660; blueetem, 68c;
Oats—l26@27; rolled oats, $27@28.
Hay, Alfalfa, Etc—Wheat hay, $16*
@15; timothy, $20@21; mixed, $ 18@
17; alfalfa, $12.50@H.
Feed—Corn, $27; Wheat, $23.50@
25; barley, whole grain, $22.00@23;
rolled, $22.50@24; shorts, $17.50(1
18.50; bran, email@example.com.
Poultry—Turkeys, dressed, 25c;
chicken*, dressed, 19c; ducks, dressed,
16c; geese, dressed, 16c; Live—Hens,
15>£@14c; spring chickens, lcjducks,
lie; geese, Ho.
Batter—Washington creamery, 80®
Sic; Eastern creamery, 28c;.
Eggs—Washington ranch, 45c; Or
egea, 80e; Eastern, 88c
TRIPTO PAN AH A AND PORTO RICO
President Deeply Impressed With
What He Saw During His Jour
ney—Panama Canal to Be the
Subject of a Special Message
Washington, Nor. 27.—Completing
a remarkable trip to Panama, daring
which he traveled several thousand
miles and visited not only the isthmus
but Porto Rico as well, and voicing
his thorough enjoyment of the entire
voyage, President Roosevelt returned
to Washington at 10.45 last night.
The trip np the Potomac was made
in the converted yaoht Mayflower.
The president landed within ten
minutes of the arrival of the May
flower. To those who met him he
stated that he had had a delightful
trip and that he was feeling fine.
The president and Mrs. Roosevelt at
once proceeded to the White House,
where they arrived shortly afteril o'
As the president alighted from his
o arriage he shook hands with all the
attaches and others waiting on the
portico. Speaking of his trip the pres
"We had a very pleasant, very en
joyable time, and I am deeply im
pressed with the United States navy,
with Panama and with Porto Rico."
The Panama canal, it was stated by
the president, will be the subject of
a special message and consequently on
that subject the president will say
nothing at this time.
STOCK IS WATERED
Indiana Railroad Commission Makes a
Indianapolis, Nov. 27.—The water
ing of railroad stocks or overcapital
ization by the large transportation
lines is commented upon by the state
railroad commission in its first report
which will be made to the governor of
Indiana in the next few days. The
report is the first the commission will
have filed since its creation by the
general assembly two years ago.
The report shows that forty-three
roads reporting to the commission
state the value of the road and equip
ment and give the value of each per
mile. Along with this report is also
shown the amount of stock issned.
In the comparative statement which
the commission has made of these
items it appears that twenty-two of the
companies have issued bonds and
stocks in excess of the valne of the
roads and equipment.
"These excesses," the commission
says in its report, "constitute what is
commonly called 'watered stock' or
overcapitaliaztion. Eighteen of the
roads reporting show a valuation per
mile on account of cost of roads and
equipment in excess of the stocks and
funded debt ranging from $41 to $38,
--000 per mile. An examination of these
figures with a purpose of finding any
"elation between known conditions
and the paper valuation is useless."
To Stop Hauling Grain
Omaha, Nov. 26.—The Bee says:
The Burlington railroad is about to
decide to cease hauling all grain until
the coal famine in Nebraska has been
relieved. The car congestion has be
come so serious that several towns in
Nebraska are without a ton of coal in
reservation and the situation demands
immediate remedy. The Barlinpton
officials say they cannot possbly sup
ply the demand for freight cars for
grain and coal at the same time, and,
as the coal demand is imperative they
will turn their attention toward reliev
ing the coal famine.
Adams Goes to Federal Prison
Seattle, Nov. 24.—George Edward
Adams hsa been taken to the federal
prison at McNeil's island to serve a
sentence of ten years for stealing gold
dust from the assay ocffle at Seattle.
He left the county jail, where he has
been confined for the past year, in
company with T. Morton, who is to
serve nine months for smuggling, and
W. Schmidt, who has two years to
serve for altering a postal oader.
Discredits Graft Story
New York, Nov. 23.—Dr. Edward
T. Devine, who as special representa
tive of the Red Cross, had supervision
of the relief work as secretary at San
Francisco, following the earthquake
disaster, declared before the New York
state branch of the Red Cross that
while mistakes might have been mvde
in the distribution of the relief fund
there was no "graft" there.
Municipal Ownership at Tokyo
Tokyo, Nov. 26.—A report in favor
of municipal street railways has been
prepared by the judges to whom the
question was recently submitted. A
special investigating committee had
made a similar report, and as the To
kyo city council has approved it, mu
nicipal ownership seems likely to be
tried, despite strong opposition.
Virginia Two-Cent Rate Law Void
Washington, Nov. 24.— In the Vir
ginia supreme court of appeals Judge
Caldwell handed down a decision
affirming the decision of the state cor
poration commission declaring the 2
oent passenger rate act passed by the
Virginia legislature contrary to the
Fourteenth amendment to the consti
tution of the United States.
SWELL MEAL-SMALL COST
State College Domestic Science Class
Entertains Business Men.
Pullman, Wash., Hoy. 27.—A uni
que luncheon has been served by the
class in household economy of the
Washington State college. A dozen
business men were invited to partake
of a "$2 lunoheon" prepared by the
young women of the class. This is
one of a series of luncheons being
served by the class to illustrate what
is being done by the department
The object is to show the thorough
ness of the department and how young
women are taught to prepare good
meals at small expense and to serve
them in the most appetizing manner.
The first of these luncheons was served
last spring to President Bryan and the
board of regents and attracted much
attention. The luncheon was served
to six persons at a cost of $1, and the
class has served several at the same
The latest luncheon was served to
twelve persons and was to have cost
$2, but Miss Mallotte, who. had full
charge of the purchasing and prepara
tion, saved 22 cents from her allow
ance by judicious purchasing of sup
plies. The menu follows:
Celery soup, roast pork and gravy,
stuffed potatoes, creaaied onions, bis
cuits and butter, baked apples, pickles,
celery salad, Graham pudding, cream
sauce and coffee. The cost of the ar
ticles was given on the card as follows:
Milk 10 cents, pork 50 cents, potatoes
5 cents, onions 6 cents, biscuits 10
cents, pudding 80 cents, oelery 15
cents, cream 10 oents, pickles 5 cents,
apples 4 cents, coffee 6 oents, butter 8
cents, sugar 10 oents, wafers 10 oents.
STATE OIL INSPECTOR
REMOVED BY HEAD
Olympia, Nov. 27.—John L. Canutt,
state oil inspector, was yesterday re
moved from office by Gov. Mead be
cause of misconduct in office, and F.
A. Clark, of Snohomisb, ohief deputy
in the office, was named as his suc
The removal of Mr. Canutt is the
direct result of the investigation of
his department by the committee rec
ently appointed by the governor. In
substance the committee charges gross
mismanagement of the office, improper
use of state funds, the inspector's ex
penses, including board, lodging and
street car fare in Seattle; slipshod
method of bookkeeping, and the con
duct of his office in a manner alto
gether unsatisfactory. The formal
order of removal was signed late yes
WON'T COLLECT FARES -
Mosquito Fleet Captains Will Not Act a*
Seattle, Nov. 28 —Mosquito fleet
captains who act as pursers without
leaving a licensed pilot in charge of
the craft while they are collecting
fares are in danger of losing their li
censes. In fact, it is said that Marine
Inspectors Whitney and Turner will
discourage the practice of captains
taking the tickets, unless they collect
them at the gangway before the steam
er leaves the wharf.
Such, it is understood, will be the
outcome of the investigations now be
ing conducted into the loss of the
steamer Dix last Sunday week, by the
government inspectors, who have
learned, after examining numerous
witnesses, that the practice of having
purser captains on several of the
steamers has been common.
Both the inspectors declare they
were not aware that captains not carry
ign licensed pilots had' been acting as
pursers in violation of the law. They
were aware, however, that it was cus
tomary on some of the steamers, but
it is said that these carried pilots.
COMMISSION MUST ANSWER
Jndge Hanf ord Rules in Joint Wheat
Seattle, Nov. 27.—Answer will have
to be made by the Washington State
railway commission to the objections
raised by the railroads to the joint
wheat rate order against which tem
porary injunction is now in force.
Judge C. H. Hanford, of the federal
court, overruled the demurrer, which
had been filed by the commission to
the complaint of the O. R. & N., and
the oross complaints of the Northern
Pacific and Great, Northern. The
demurrer was based on the ground
that the bills of complaint did not
state facts sufficient to justify an ac
Judge Hanf ord held that the com
plaint was suofflient to require answer
and that he would not pass on the
points, such as constitutionality,
whioh had been argued before him,
until he gained a complete grasp of
the case. Accordingly the injunction
remains in force and the joint wheat
rate is inoperative until the case is
Taft Expects liitmtigation
Washington, Nov. 24.—Secretary
Taft said that he had not considered
any action by congress in relation to
the discharge of the negro troops who
"shot up" Brownsville, Texas, "but
there is one thing I have learned con
gress, can do," he said laughingly,
' 'it can investigate. I know that from
experience, for congress has investi
agted «very thing I have ever had
anything to do with."
Standard Oil Stock Down
New York, Nov. 24.— The etook of
the Standard Oil Company sold at
$500 on the curb market This is the
lowest price for yean. At this price
the stock shows a shrinkage in market
value of more than $231,000,000 since
the high price of January, this year.
FEDEIATNN IF LABOR EHTBATK
HI 111 DEMANDS.
Injunctions Opposed, Eight-Hour
Law in All Public Work, Aboli
tion of Contract System, Na
tionalization of Telegraph and
Telephone, Woman Suffrage.
Minneapolis, Nov. 26.—With the
re-election of all the present officers
and the adoption of a decidedly radi
cal declaration of principles, the
twenty-sixth annual convention of the
American Federation of Labor con
cluded its session here, and all of the
officers and delegates unite in declar
ing that it was the most successful an
nual meeting in tthe federation's his
The following is the declaration of
principles adopted by the convention:
Free schools, compulsory education
and free textbooks.
Unrelenting protest against the is
suance and adopted use of injunctions.
A workday of not more than eight
hours in twenty-four.
A strict recognition of not over eight
hours per day on all federal, state or
municipal work and at not less than
the prevailing per diem wage rate of
the class of employment in the vicin
ity where the work is performed.
Release from employment one day
The abolition of the contract system
of public work.
The municipal ownership of public
Abolition of sweatshop system.
Sanitary inspection of factories,
workshops, mines and houses.
Liability of employers for injury to
body or loss of life.
The nationaliaztion of telegraph and
The passage of anti-child labor laws
in states where they do not exist, and
rigid enforcement of them where they
have been enaoted Into law.
Favors Woman Suffrage
Woman surffage co-equal with man
Suitable and plentiful playgrounds
for ohildren in all cities.
Continued agitation for public bath
systems in all cities
Qualifications in permits in all cities
and towns that there shall be bath-
room and bathroom systems in all
houses and apartments used for habi
Favoring a system of finance where
by money shall be issued universally
by the government with such restric
tions as will protect it from manipula
tion by the banking interests for their
own private gain.
•WANT LARGE SUM
Seattle, Nov. 28.—The regents of
the state university have decided to
ask the legislature for an appropria
tion of $600,000 for buildings for the
university, which are to be at the dis
posal of the Ala9ka-Yukon-Pacific ex
position committee during the epxosi
The legislative committee of the A.-
V.-P., of which Judge C. H. Hanford
is chairman, will also ask the leigsla
ture for $100,000 toward the exposi
tion, the money to be available imtne
diately. The appropriation ,if grant
ed, will be devoted to the construction
of necessary buildings. A committee
consisting of former United States
Senator John L. Wilson, Major W. H.
Moore, Judge R. A. Ballinger and
Henry E ReM, was appointed to draft
a bill to congress at its next session
for an appropriation by the national
PEARY HOME ACAIN
Arctic Explorer Leaves Nova Scotia for
Halifax, N. S., Nov. 27.—Robert E.
Peary, the Arctic epxlorer, and Mrs.
Peary, have left Sydney for New York
by rail. Regarding another trip ot
the Arctic, Commander Peary said he
would not be able to make any an
nouncement until after he meets. his
friends in New York and discusses the
matter with them.
The mate and. seamen of the steamer
Roosevelt, who are Newfoundlanders,
have been paid off. The Roosevelt
will be overhauled at North Sydney
and a new crew engaged. Commander
Peary said that he usually employed
Newfoundland seamen for far North
work, not because they were better
than American, but because their seal
ing experience accustoms them to
dealing with pack ioe.
He expressed the belief that sledg
ing is the best known method of reach
ing the north pole, but would advo
cate aerial navigation if it were possi
ble to obtain a good airship. He con
siders the present flying machines to
imperfect and delicate for Arctic
Relieves Coal Famine
. North Yakima, Nov. 24.— The coal
famine has been relieved here by the
Northern Pacific making announce
ment that it Would handle coal from
the Roslyn and Cle Elum mines for
the relief of the people in preference
to other interests. Two carloads have
been pat in the yards her* for use in
North Yakima. A train load was dis
tributed among the little town* in the
lUilr M <b WUIS««k to lUv, Rd . fc
. Chicago, : Nov. 24.-.The «.
court of the United * States iTV***
asked to pass upon the question *i? >
« a railroad edmpany can E. im
portation in exchange for adveilu 01"
in newspapers. A V test case jfS
made in Illinois, or rather \?.J^\
tunity be given to the interstat^
merce commission to have the lD>
pass on their ruling that nothing?l l
money can be lawfully received or^f
oepted in payment for transporta*,*
The « justice of this decision;j!
acknowledged by the legal depart™
of ; the Monon railroad, and a?*
Krestinger, the general counsel 18!
?. C. Field, the generar^ir
wrote to the interstate commerce,!! ''
mission and gave their constrain '.
the law, backed by decision? 7t£
courts. l ■ *«• ;
The rule they contend as m.i, o
sally stated and upheld by th« cou£
'* "What the PtieS agreed Bl»an con
etitute the payment, the law will .J"
judge to be payment. It i 8 competent
for parties to designate by their Z
tracts how and in what payment I
be made It is by no *Ll*Z fi
payment can only be made in moZ
on the contrary, it may be mad. L'
property or services."
The inhibition, they added, agai n ,t
charging a "greater or less ordilW
compensation," relates alone to a diff
erence in the "established rate" ami
not in the manner of making D. t
ment. m' ;
The intersate commerce ootmniggjo
did not reply to the letter of Mr Kert
singer and Mr. Field, which wasdatod
October 1, and President McDoel of
the Monon road, has issued orders to
the passenger department to continue
making contracts with publishers of
newspapers and to issue transportation
in payment for equivalent advertising.
As the interstate commerce commis
sion, having made a ruling on the sub
jeot, will likely adhere to it, the Ms
non railroad will 6ooner or later be
notified to appear, and this will be the
first step toward a construction by the
supreme court of the United States of
the commission's interpretation of
the new railway rate bill. As the pub
lisher who accepts transportation is
also liable under the law, one who
accepts transportation from the Monon
may also be cited to appear, in order
that both parties may have the ques
tion of their amenability passed upon
at the same time.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 26.—An inter
national compact guaranteeing the in
violability of Norway against territo
rial aggression by any power whatever
and giving the new kingdom a status
somewhat similar to that of Switzer
land and Belgium, will be soon in
scribed on the records of diplomacy.
On account of its extended position,
the possession of valuable deep water
harbors on the Atlantic and the
agreement with Sweden against fortifi
cation in the neighborhood of the
frontier, Norway is in a peculiarly ex
posed position, and the first efforts of
Norse diplomacy have been direoted
toward eliminating the danger of be
ing attacked and securing facilities
for the peaceful development of the
country without the crushing bnrdei
of a large army.
With regard to the action of Nor
way in approaching the powers for the
purpose of securing these concession!,
it oan be stated that Russia, the power
most directly concerned and from
which Norway, in spite of the denial
of the Russian foreign office that Rus
sia was endeavoring to seoure a Nor
wegiari port or in any contemplating
infringing on Norwegian territory;ap
parently has most to fear, has no ob
jeotion to the conclusion of the con
vention. Germany has already signi
fied her approval of the movement, or
which Great Britain is the sponsor,
and France will follow suit.
Paper for National Grange
Denver, Nov. 24.—After sitting t««
days and legislating upon many v&
ters of importance to the million mem
bers of the National Grange, the wr
tieth convention of that order has "ad
journed. It was decided to efltablisn
a weekly paper to be devoted entirW
to the interest! of the grange. J.w-
Darrow, of New York, who bas been
at the head of th» publication bureau
of the grange for many years, w «»*"
to be the edjtor. Resolution* *ew
adopted favoring tariff revision, »•
graduated income tax, the o011*0*",
inheritance tax and further nation*
pore food legislation.
North Bank to Burn Oil
Tacomaji Nov. ; 24.-All locomotlrej
on the North Bank Railroad ff"»
Pasco to Portland are to be eq^PP*"
with oil i burners. ;i Arrangements*
now Being made between the»«»
crn Paciflo purchasing agent he™^
the Associated Oil Company, oj njj
Francisco for the supply of on ■»
the storage tanks. It is nndeK^J
that the company 'is considering
use of oil as fuel on the Poget w»
branch of the Portland & Seattle, roj£
but as this division is in the ***}»
the proposition may not be ado? 1*"
Patrick to Escape Execution
New York, Nov. 28.-The Wo« -
aaya: Lawyer Albert T. Patrlc*'Jar
der sentence of death for the njorajj
of William Marsh Bice, has woni
fight for life. Before Got. aw
gives up his office as chief eieou
of the state he will si«n a ojJfV
tion of the death sentence ' W|»
prisonment bePmtrioki f««*