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The pioneer express. [volume] (Pembina, Dakota [N.D.]) 1883-1928, June 30, 1905, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076741/1905-06-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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Pionwr-Express
Ward well & .Thompson, Publishers
PEMBINA, N. DAK.
Geronlmo's sympathy will go out to
the yacht Apache—the last of the
race.
It's only a question of time before
the babies will strike against go-carts
and demand automobiles.
Says an eastern paper, "Twenty Vas
sar girls expect to be married after
graduation." Only twenty?
Togo's portraits indicate a man ot
patient resourcefulness and great ver
satility as to styles of whiskers.
An English scientist has discovered
that every hen's egg contains a quan
tity of deadly bacteria. Boil your
?ggs.
It costs a great deal to live in Pan
ama, but funerals are much less ex
pensive there than they are further
^aorth.
If "only women that have passed
the age of 30" are to wear the hoop
skirt, there is nothing more to be said
on the subject.
Somebody has written a book en
titled "How to Know the Wild Flow
ers." It is easy enough to know the
others by the bills.
A newspaper says that one of the
Japanese naval officers proved to be
another Hobson. Wrong again they
don't kiss in Japan.
The census bureau has ruled
women must tell their ages to
enumerators. Isn't this putting
premium on perjury?
thai
the
5 a
An antique drinking cup was sold
!n London the other day for $81,375.
Now the owner is wondering what a
fellow ought to drink in a cup like
•hat.
Will Europe now begin sending its
sons to the Japanese naval and mili
tary academies when it wants to have
them thoroughly educated in the art
of war?
We have a great admiration for the
man who can speak ten or twelve lan
guages, but our admiration palls when
we reflect that we can understand but
one of them.
An English woman has won the in
ternational golf championship for
ladies. This could hardly have hap
pened if Miss Chrysanthemum of Ja
pan had competed.
'Which." asks the Boston Tran
script, "are the worse—gypsy moths
or firebugs?" We thank our Boston
contemporary. We feared it was go
'ng to say "worst."
Paderewski has "myalgia of the
muscles of the neck and the right
scapular region." A piano virtuoso of
his standing couldn't afford to have
merely a "stiff neck."
Fashionable ladies in New York are
new affecting a cunning little lisp.
Well, that's more innocent than a good
many things they have affected during
the past few seasons.
An Englishman in Canada writei
home to complain that Canadians are
learning to think "Americanly." Well,
propinquity will bring about even
greater changes in time.
The America was first and the rest
nowhere, the Atlantic was first and
the rest nowhere. If America doesn't
rule the waves it's because she's go
ing too fast to notice them.
Pittsburg has a mother of seven
{een children who wants either a med
al or a pension. The father, who has
not been accused of non-support, ought
+.o
receive some consideration.
The Earl of Wemyss says that pro
hibitionists live 57 years, drunkards 59
years and moderate drinkers 71 years.
The Earl of Wemyss will not be in
vited to address the next W. C. T. U.
convention.
One of the provisions of Willian.
Ziegler's will is that the executors
shall find Anthony Fiala, who was in
command of the last Polar expedition
sent out by Mr. Ziegler. But suppos
ing they can't?
Venus rises between 2 and 3 a.
this month, and you have to stay out
late if you want to see her. Still, we
wouldn't offer that as an excuse when
we got home, if we were you. It might
be misunderstood.
Mrs. Reginald Vanderbilt took hei
poodle to Philadelphia, and then, at
the hotel, the dog amused itself by
eating a hole in a $500 rug. The land
lord included this amount in the b'oarJ
bill. The dog is for sale.
The owner of the house in which
Walt Whitman was born refuses to
permit the placing of a commemorat
ive tablet either upon the building or
the grounds adjoining it. Perhaps no
body has Explained to him that Whit
man was a poet.
^Reports from the leading wheat
states indicate that the general yield
for 1905 will be 670.000,000 bushels, the
largest since 1801. It is evident that
any van who is thinking of cornering
tbe wheat crop this year has an ex
t*nsfe« task before him.
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Resume
Washington.
Col. B. K. Roberts of the artillery
corps has been promoted to be briga
dier general, and retired.
The state department has been in
formed that the Chinese government
has conferred upon Minister John Bar
rett of Columbia the order of the double
dragon.
Melville W. Miller, Lafayette, Ind.,
secretary of tbe interior, has resigned,
and will be succeeded July 1 by Jesse
Wilson, Rensselaer, Ind., a member of
the Indiana legislature.
Capt. E. S. Prime, lately detached
from command of the navol station at
Port. Royal, S. C., has been placed on
the retired list of the navy with the
rank of rear admiral.
The battleship Tennessee, when
completed, will be sent by the govern
ment to New Orleans, where she will
receive a magnificent silver service to
be presented on behalf of the citizens
of Tennessee.
List of Casualties.
Lightning struck the naphtha in a
refinery at Lima, Ohio, and caused a
toss of $200,000.
The building at Denver occupied by
the F. C. Ayres Mercantile company,
and contents, were destroyed by fire
with a loss of $100,000.
A passenger train on the St. Louis
& San Francisco railway was partially
wrecked in the yards at Oklahoma
City, Okla., The engineer and fireman
were killed.
Fire practically destroyed the en
tire town of Johnston City, 111. Forty
buildings, including the entire business
section, were burned. The loss is es
timated at $200,0n0.
A Chicago & Northwestern passen
ger train, east-bound from Freeport,
111., collided with a freight train at
Gilbert station, six miles from Elgin.
The passenger engineer was killed.
Virgil White, a prominent young
lawyer, was drowned at Des Moines
by the capsizing of a canoe. He was a
son of ex-Congressman White, twice
Democratic candidate for governor.
The dead bodies of John Loomis and
Amos Ashbaugh were found on the
railroad tracks at Leechburg, Pa. The
bodies were badly mangled, but it is
not known what train struck them.
A slight scratch caused by a small
chicken which she was petting caused
the death of Mrs. Lettie Clark of Des
Moines. The wound became infested,
and before many days passed tetanus
set in.
Lightning struck a wagon at Kalama
zoo. Mich., in which employes, of a
circus were sleeping at Augusta, kill
ing W. J. Currier of Flint, Mich., and
injuring five others. All of
lured were badlyy shocked.
Twentv-five persons were killed in evia, Colombian, non-employe, Colon
Williams, American
a wreck on the Western Maryland rail
road near Patapsco. Md. All the dead
were employes of the railroad, return
ing to their homes in the small towns
along tbe railway to spend Sunday.
Frank Wasman, twenty-two years
years old, while at work in the harvest
field near Edwardsville. 111., saw his
father perched on a wildly careening
mowing machine, vainly endeavoring
to check the runaway team. Without
a moment's hesitation the young man
sprang in front of the whirling blades
and caught the bridles. He checked
the team and saved his father, but
fell in front of the sickle and was cut
to pieces.
Crimes.
Herbert Ocheenrider, twenty-one
years of age, committed suicide at
Bluffton, Ind.. by hanging himself
with a clothes line.
the grand jury at Paris. III., against
Walter W. Juntgen. who is charged
with having dynamited the Edgar
County National bank. Bail of $30,
000 was furnished.
Cyrus M. Burns, Montpelier (Ohio)
banker, indicted for embezzling on
three indictments containing twenty
one counts, pleaded guilty to one
count in one indictment.
O. M. Burns, former cashier of the
First National bank of Montpelier,
Ohio, pleaded guilty to altering the
records of the bank and was sentenced
to seven years in the Ohio peniten
tiary.
The father-of J. S. Woodlv, Milwau
kee railroad agent at Carpenter, Iowa,
who made good his son's deficiency of
$710 recently, visited a circus the olh
er day and had his pocket picked of
$300.
As the result of a shooting affair
among members of a fishing party on
the Dan river at Poplar Bluff, Mo.,
Charles Booth, Charles Vanderpool
and Cleveland Barrett were shot and
killed.
Over a hundred citizens have been
arrested at Pocahontas, Iowa, charged
with illegal fishing. They are accused
of seining from Lizard lake. Nearly
all pleaded guilty and paid fines rang
ing from $80 to $5.
Mrs. Paul Klass has killed her four
children and then committed suicide
at her home near Kieler, Wis. The
woman used a large butcher knife, cut
ting each of the -children's throats.
The eldest child was six and the young
est a baby. The woman had been in
111 health.
Thieves entered the home of Mrs.
James Snow at Muskegon, Mich., while
the widow was out calling, ransacked
the house from garret to cellar, and
found 15 cents. They missed a pair of
stockings with more than $2,000 in
bank not^s which was in one of the
looted trunk#
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From Other Land*.
Sir John Archibald Wilcox, proprie
tor of the Liverpool Courier is dead.
Empress Augusta Victoria is indis
posed and has been obliged to cancel
all public engagments.
Baron Nathaniel de Rothschild, who
died June 13, left $4,000,000 to be dis
tributed for various charitable pur
poses.
The prince of Wales has installed
the new service of the London county
council passenger steamboats on the
Thames.
Col. von Wissmann, former governoi
of German East Africa, accidentally
shot himself in the head while deer
stalking dying instantly.
According to advices received at St.
Petersburg, Cossacks attacked the
populace at Vosneselk, a town in Kher
son, 38 are reported killed and many
wounded.
Jacques Lebaudy, self-styled em
peror of Sahara, who was examined
in court at Treiste, Austria for insan
ity, has been released. His wife filed
the complaint.
News which tends to confirm earlier
reports to the effect that Hottentots
have captured Warmbad, Germany's
chief military depot in South Africa,
have reached Capetown.
Prince Guido Henckel von Donners
mark has undertaken, with heads of
leading German banks, to raise by
private subscription $2,600,000 for al
lowances of deserving officers.
A six-hour riot resulted from the ef
forts of the police to evict tenants in
the Choldwigs Platz at Cologne for the
non-payment of rent. Reinforcements
were called and the crowds dispersed.
The Tokio correspondent of the
London Daily Mail says that 35 Ko
reans were examining a torpedo, which
was washed ashore on thecoast when
it exploded and blew them all to
atoms.
During services in a church at Libau
ten men entered and fired at the pas
tor, who was dangerously wounded.
He was assailing the employment of
violence by the people against the gov
ernnment.
The entire Spanish cabinet has re
signed and its resignation has been ac
cepted by King Alfonso. The resigna
tion followed the rejection of a vote of
confidence introduced in the chamber
of deputies.
The report is current at St. Peters
burg that, the shipbuilding works will
be placed under the supervision of the
United States Steel corporation for a
period of 10 years, during which time
a Russian navy will be rebuilt.
Gov. Magoon has reported the fol
lowing new cases of yellow fever at
the in- Panama: Russell Viditor, American,
non-employe, Panama Felipee Cheer-
John R.
Panama.
clerk,
Domestic.
Mrs. William Jennings Bryan and
Miss Bryan sailed for Europe on the
steamer Vaderland.
John D. Rockefeller, Sr., and family
have arrived at Forest Hill, their sum
mer residence near Cleveland.
George Gardner knocked out Billy
Stift in the fifth round of a rather un
interesting fight at Ogden, Utah.
Decaying debris left by the flood of
last week is seriously menacing health
on the west side of Grand Rapids,
Mich.
Announcement is made that the
Standard Oil company will raise the
boycott in Kansas and relay the pipe
line to the heavy oil district.
Pascal P. Pratt, millionaire mer
chant and banker, died at Buffalo, N.
Y. He had undergone an operation
and never rallied from the shock.
Chinese throughout the country are
drilling-daily in anticipation of a great
civil war. Two magnificent compa
nies are rapidly nearing perfection in
Philadelphia.
Alice Loftus, aged 25, while enter
ta'ning guests at her birthday party in
Cincinnati, fell back from a piano
stool and died in a few minutes of
heart disease.
E. L. Mulcaster, the father of cours
ing' in America and a former wealthy
Fox Lake (Wis.) citizen, was found
dead in Hennel's Union coursing park
in San Francisco.
What physicians say is the tiniest
baby in all the world is living in an in
fant incubator in Cleveland. She
weighs just one pound and seven ounc
es. The baby is two days old.
The compilation of the last reports
of the state banks of Iowa show that
the deposits have increased over $15,
000,000 in the last four months and
about $80,000,000 in the last year.
The Metropolitan Life Insurance
company will erect on the site of Dr.
Parkhurst's church the tallest build
ing in the world. It vill be 560 feet,
five feet higher than the Washington
monument.
The engagement is announced ol
Miss Frederica Vanderbilt Webb, only
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. William
Seward Webb of New York, to Ralph
Pulitzer, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Pulitzer.
A stab wound sustained by a young
Italian, which had penetrated the wall
of the heart' and penetrated the right
auricle, has been sewed up by sur
geons at the Harlem hospital in New
York. The operation is difficult and
rare, but the patient is still alive and
hopes are entertained that he will re
cover
RUSSIA NAMfS
PEACE ENVOYS
M. NELIDOFF AND BARON ROSEN
ARE TENTATIVE SE
LECTIONS.
a B»l_ "'--'v'
CZAH SHOWS HE IS IN EARNEST
GIVES REASSURANCES OF INTEN
TIONS IN PEACE NE
GOTIATIONS.
1
NAY NOT NEED AN ABM1STICE
RAINY SEASON MAY SERVE PUR
POSE OF PREVENTING
A CLASH.
Washington.' June 28. Russia has
given reassurance of its intentions in
the peace negotiations by placing the
president in possession of the tenta
tive selection of her plenipotentiaries,
as follows: M. Nelidoff, the Russian
ambassador at Paris, and Baron Ro
sen, the newly appointed Russian am
bassador at Washington. Russia thus
having t^aken the initiative, it is be
lieved that Mr. Takahira, the Japanese
minister, during his call at the White
House yesterday, informally told the
president that Japan's selections, also
tentative, were Baron Komura, the
Japanese minister for foreign affairs,
and Kogoro Takahira, the Japanese
minister at Washington.
Announcement Withheld.
Official announcement of the names
of the plenipotentiaries is withheld for
several reasons.
M. Nelidoff's health may not permit
him to make the trip, and pressure of
official work may necessitate the pres
ence in Tokio of Baron Komura. Mr.
Takahira and Baron Rosen are regard
ed as the certainties and the belief is
that unless something unforeseen
should occur, both Russia and Japan
will consent to the official announce
ment of the personnel of the Washing
ton conference within a few days.
Armistice Not Necessary.
Interest regarding an armistice has
largely diminished in the last few
days because of the receipt of informa
tion that the rainy season is beginning
in Manchuria. It is believed here that
this will serve the purpose of an armis
tice in preventing a clash before t"he
convening of the conference in Au
gust'". Moreover, the informal sound
ings initiated by the president at To
kio and St. Petersburg did not yield
much hope for successful negotiations
looking to an armistice until after the
plenipotentiaries meet. If Japan is
then convinced of the serious desire of
Russia for peace she will readily con
sent to an armistice
Gen. Linevitch Reports.
St. Petersburg, June 28.—Two tele
grams were, received yesterday by
Emperor Nicholas from Lieut. Gen.
Linevitch. dated June 24 and June 25
respectively, and referring to the
movements of June 21 and June 22.
On the latter date a Japanese attempt
to dislodge the Russian outposts in the
Valley of the Kao was repulsed, while
the Russians in the Hailungchen dis
trict dislodged the Japanese outposts
at Nanshancheng and advanced south
ward of that place. The Russians ope
rating in the direction of Ufanglu re
tired after unmasking a considerable
force of Japanese. The latter pursued
fhe Russians and occupied the town of
TJlungtzu in the Hailunchen district.
The Japanese resumed the offensive
in the neighborhood of Shimiaotz,
continuing a frontal attack and mak
ing an energetic turning movement.
The latter threatened to cut off the
Russians, who consequently retired.
SCENIC RAILWAY FATAL.
Man Who Stands Up in Car Loses His
Balance and Falls Far.
Chicago. June 28. In view of sev
eral hundred pleasure seekers Charles
Worthmiller. a switchman, yesterday
was thrown from a rapidly moving car
on the scenic railway at a South side
pleasure resort, falling to the ground,
fifty feet below. He died soon after
ward. As the car was beiug elevated
to the depot Worthmiller stood up. On
the steep incline the man waved his
arms and shouted, threw his arms out
to catch himself, and as he did so
struck ope of the posts. He was
thrown from the car headforemost.
FATAL COLLISION.
One Woman Is Kilted and Another
Fatally Injured.
Baltimore, Md., June 28. In a col
lision last night between a trolley car
and a freight train one colored woman
was killed, Mrs. Sarah Cromwell,
white, was so seriously injured that
her death is momentarily expected,
and a dozen or more were injured.
Cheats the Gallows
Lewiston, Pa., June 23. Elwood
Garman, convicted of murder in the
first degree for the killing of William
Murray, was found dead in his cell at
Mifflingtown yesterday. He committed
suicide by drinking carbolic acid.
Kills by Chance Ends His Own Life.
Stamford, Conn., June 28.—Herbert
Birdsall, aged eighteen years, acci
dentally shot and killed a companion,
Edward Rush. Pe then ran into the
woods and later was found dead. He
bad shot himself.
mm:
IMPATIENT WITH BRITON#.
Germans Resent Apparent Attempt to
Embroil Them With France.
Berlin, June 28.—The second inter
view with M. Bihourd, French ambas
sador with Chancellor von Buelow,
was devoted to a detailed discussion of
the French note, but the foreign office
abstains from giving any information
regarding the results reached. It is
semi-officially stated that the German
answer has not yet been drawn up,
hence the government and press re
sent the assertion in the London news
papers that the German government
refuses to take into consideration ev
ery point raised by Premier Rouvier,
and throughout the German press a
growing impatience is manifested at
wrhat is regarded as a British attempt
to embroil Germany and France. It is
noted with satisfaction that some of
the French statesmen begin to inter
pret Great Britain's interest in the
Franco-German difficulty in the same
way.
DANISH CADET SHIP SUNK.
Twenty-Two Cadets Are Drowned and
Fifty-Seven Are Rescued.
Copenhagen, June 28.—A serious dis
aster occurred near here when the
Danish cadet training schooner George
Stage was rammed and sunk by the.
British steamer Ancona. The George
Stage sank in one and one-half min
utes, twenty-two cadets were drowned
and fifty-seven rescued. The boys
were all in their bunks at the time of
the disaster. The night was overcast,
but it was not so dark that objects
could not be seen at some distance.
The Ancona was considerably dam
aged along her water line. The port
authorities have placed an embargo on
the Ancona, which will remain here
until the inquiry into the collision is
completed.
VICTIMS IN SLOCUM'S HULL.
Grewsome Find in Hull Points to
Brutal Neglect After Disaster.
Philadelphia, June 28.—The remains
of a number of victims who perished
on the excursion steamboat Gen. Slo
cum, on which 1,031 lives were lost in
June, 1904, were found in the hull of
the steamer at the foot of. Twenty
seventh street, Camden, to which point
all that is left of the vessel had been
towed from Perth Ambo.v. The dis
covery was made by Adam Ricken
back, who said later:
"From what I saw I believe there
are lots of bones. .The sand in the hull
is several feet deep in places and it
did not look to me as though any at
tempt had been made to see what was
in there."
FIERCE STORM IN NEW YORK.
Building in Course of Erection Is De
molished, Killing One Man.
New York, June 2§. —A storm of
cyclonic proportions accompanied by
a terrific deluge of rain passed over
Harlem and the Bronx yesterday af
ternoon. causing widespread havoc.
A building in course of erection near
Riverside drive was demolished. John
Lawler, foreman of the bricklayers,
being crushed to death and two Ital
ian laborers severely injured.
THE MARKETS.
and
Latest Quotations From Grain
Live Stock Centers.
St. Paul, June 28. Wheat—No. 1
Northern, $1.11 @1.1.3 1-8: No. 2 North
ern, $1.OS 1-2
@1.09 1-8 No. 3, $1,011-8
@1.03 1-8. Corn—No. 3 yellow, 51
52c. Oats—No. 3 white, 31 [email protected]
Minneapolis, June 28. Wheat
No. 1 hard, $1..14 No. 1 Northern,
$1.12 No. 2 Northern, $1.08 1.0U.
Oats—No. 2 white, 29 [email protected] 3-8c.
Duluth, June 28. Wheat No. 1
Northern, $1,12 1-2 No. 2 Northern,
$1,041-2 flax, $1.48 rye. 72c.
Chicago, June 28. Wheat—No. 2
red, $1.05 No. 2 hard, $1.05 No. 3
hard, [email protected]$l No. 1 Northern, $1.18
No. 2 Northern, $1.12(51.15. Corn
No. 2, 54 [email protected] 3-4c. Oats No. 2,
31c.
Milwaukee, June 28. Wheat—No.
1 Northern. $1,13 1-2 1.14 No. 2
Northern, [email protected] Rye No. 1,
83c. Barley—No. 2, 51c. Oats—Stan
dard, 33c. Corn—No. 3, 54 [email protected]
Sioux City, Iowa, June 28.—Cattle—
Beeves, [email protected] cows, bulls and
mixed, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers. [email protected] calves and yearlings $2.75
@3.90. Hogs—Bulk, [email protected]
Chicago, June 28.—Cattle^—Good to
prime steers, $5.25 stockers
and feeders. [email protected] cows, $2.50®
4.60 heifers, [email protected] calves, |[email protected]
6. Hogs—Mixed and butchers, $5.25®
5.42 1-2 bulk, $5.30 5.35. Sheep
Good to choice wethers, [email protected]
nattve lambs, $4.50g6.50 Western
lambs. $5.50®7.40.
South St. Paul, June 28. Cattle
Good to choice steers, [email protected] good
to choice cows and heifers, $3.75®
4.75 butcher bulls, $3.25^)4 veals,
[email protected] good to choice stock steers.
[email protected]: good to choice milch
cows, [email protected] Hogs—Range price,
[email protected] bulk, [email protected] Sheep
—Good to choice lambs, [email protected] fair
to gocd, [email protected] good to choice
yearlin wethers, [email protected] good to
choice ewt's, [email protected]
Circus Employes Arrested.
Grand Mere, Que., June 28.—Fifteen
employes of an American circus were
arrested yesterday by militia from'
Quebec, charged with kidnaping and
ill-uBing a young French Canadian girl
at Roberval and shooting another girl
at Chamborg.
Fireman Killed.
Chicago, June 28.—In a collision be
tween an electric car and a hook and
ladder truck yesterday afternoon, one
fireman was instantly killed and. two
r-1
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ft
EXEMPT CLASSES MUST
SHOWN COURTESY *Y IMMI
GRATION OFFICERS.
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT ACTS
ISSUE ORDERS TO FACILITATE
LANDING OF MERCHANTS
AND STUDENTS.
MAY APPEASE THE CHINESE
CONSULAR OFFICERS MUST SEE
THAT CERTIFICATES ARE
PROVIDED.
Washington, June 27.—By direction
of President Roosevelt action has
been taken by the administration
which not only will facilitate the land
ing in this country of Chinese of all
classes, but will also eliminate from
the emigration bureau such adminis
trative features as have been the sub
ject of criticism by Chinese. It' is the
declared intention of the president to
see that Chinese merchants, travelers,
students and others of the exempt
classes shall have the same courtesy
shown them by officers of the immigra
tion bureau its is accorded to citizens
of the most favored nation.
Representations have been made to
the president that, in view of alleged
harsh treatment accorded to many
Chinese seeking a landing in the Uni
ted States, the commercial guilds Gf
China have determined to
Institute a Boycott
on American manufactures. The rep
resentations, backed by the authority
of the American Asiatic society and
commercial bodies throughout the
country, induced the president to
make an investigation of the situation
with a view to remedying the evils
complained of, if they were found to
exist. The subject was discussed
thoroughly by the cabinet and the
president took it up personally with
Secretary Metcalf of the department
of commerce and labor, who has super
vision of the immigration bureau.
As a result of the inquiry, orders
have been issued to the 'diplomatic and
consular representatives of the United
States in China by the president him
self that they
Must Look Closely
to the performance of their duties un
der the exclusion law and see to it
that members of the exempt classes
coming to this country are provided
with proper certificates. These cer
tificates will be accepted at any port
of the United States and will guaran
tee the bearer against any harsh or
discourteous treatment. Such treat
ment, indeed, will be the cause of the
instant dismissal of the offending of
ficial, whoever he may be.
In addition to the president's orders,
Secretary Metcalf has issued instruc
tions to the immigration officers
which, it is believed, will remedy the
difficulty heretofore complained of by
the Chinese government and individ
uals. It is anticipated that the prompt
action taken by this government to
meet the objections made by the
Chinese will eliminate the possibility
of serious trade difficulties between
China and the manufacturers of thi9
country.
TO PROBE ARMY SCANDAL.
Commission Is Named by British Gov
ernment.
London, June 27. The following
have been appointed members of a
commission to inquire into a South
African army stores scandal, as fol
lows:
Justice Farwell of the high court of
justice, chairman Sir George Dash
wood Taubman Goldie, of the privy
council Field Marshal Sir George
White, governor of Gibraltar Sii
Francis Mowatt. a member of the sen
ate of the University of London, and
Samuel H. Morley. former governor ol
the Bank of England.
Jumped to Her Death.
Danbury, Conn., June 27.—An elec
tric car on South street ran over sev
eral torpedoes placed on the track by
boys last night. The loud explosions
that followed created a panic among
the women passengers, and Mrs. Mary
Davis, sixty years old, jumped to bei
death.
Thirty Portuguese Drowned.
Vigo, Spain, June 27.—Advices re
ceived here from the Minho river 7
which empties into the Atlantic nea»
Caminha, say that thirty persons were
drowned recently through the capsiz
ing of a boat which had arrived in th«
river from Portugal.
Banker Kills Himself.
Paris, June 27.—George Rodriguez
the banker, has committed suicide. Iwal"'
is stated that the financier lost heavilj
in the recent sharp decline in redtea
The liabilities of his bank are giyei
out at $2,000,000.
'//v.-
til
aw Enforced..'
27.—A»
Old 8unday Law
Austin, Tex.,sJune
day law was .enforced 'ri$orousl£,: tier*
yesterday and saloons aad^ev^ir'sodt
fountains were closed from midnight-
si
•2-i
•ifl.t

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