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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 14, 1901, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1901-02-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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Name of Owner. Subdivision
of Section.
Name of Owner. Subdivision
of Section.
Judgment for year 1880 and prior years,
Oric O. Whited, w& of se&.....'....... S. V.
Judgment for years 1887 to 1891 inclusive,
Judgment for year 1880 and prior years,
Lacs Stat
/oaii (Auditor's Seal.)
First Publication Jan. 31,1900.
Sfc'P. &D. Ry. Co., w&of.se& 30
do otsvrSg r.. 30
Scanlon-Gibson Lumber Co., neM 81
do neH of nw& 31
Joseph Falenscheclt, seX of awJi 81
do eYaOt s\*H ,.^8t
A. H. Wilder, setf one& 32
St. P. & D. Ry. Co., neH ot neH 82'
do nw of nwX ,W
Oric O. Whited, neH of sw4 35
Unknown, n!4 of nw?4 29 4(V 27
Millc Lacs Lumber Co.. wX of sw&. 27 80
First Publication Jan. 31,1901.
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, Jan. 28,1901.
In the matter of the estate of Samuel Mc
Lean, deceased.
Whereas, an instrument in writing, purport
ing to be an authenticated copy of the last will
and testament of Samuel McLean deceased,
late of the city of Brooklyn, in the State of
New York, has been delivered to this court:
And whereas. The Mille Lacs Lumber Com
pany, (a corporation) of St. Paul in the county
of Ramsey and the State of Minnesota, has filed
therewith its petition, reoresenting among oth
er things, that said Samuel McLean died in
Bridgeport in the State of Connecticut on the
10th day of January A. D. 1893, testate, and
that said petitioner is financially interested in
said estate and praying that the said instru
ment may be admitted to probate, and that let
ters of administration with the will annexed be
to M. S. Rutherford issued thereon:
It is ordered, that the proofs of said instru
ment, and the said petition, be Tieard before
this court, at the probate office in said county,
on the 21st day of February, A. 1901, at 2
o'clock in the afternoon, when all persons inter
ested may appear for, or contest, the probate
of said instrument:
And it is further ordered, that notice of the
time and place of said hearing be given to all
persons interested by publishing this order
once in each week, for three successive weeks
prior to said day of hearing, in the Princeton
Union, a weekly newspaper printed and pub
lished at Princeton in said county.
Dated at Princeton, Minn., the 28th day of
January, A. D. 1901.
By the court,
(Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
First publication Jan. 31,1901.
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Charlotte Mc
Lean, deceased.
The petition of Thomas McLean having been
duly made and filed in this court,~representing
among other things that one Charlotte Mc
Lean, who resided last prior to her death at
the city or Brooklyn, in the State of New York,
died intestate at the city of Brooklyn, in the
county of Kings, State of New York, on or
about the 25th day of November, 1875, seized of
an estate of inheritance in certain Iandirin the
county of Mille Lacs. State of Minnesota, de
scribed in said petition, and that more than
five years have elapsed since the death of said
Charlotte McLean, deceased, and that admin
istration has not been granted or had of said
estate in this State*, and praying that the de
scent of said lands be by this court determined,
and said lands assigned to such persons as may
be entitled thereto by law.
Now, Therefore, It is ordered that the said
petition be heard at a term of this court to be
held at the court house, in the Village of
Princeton in said County of Mille Lacs State of
Minnesota, on Thursday, the 2lst day of Feb
ruary, A. D. 1901.
It is further ordered, that notice of said hear
ing of said petition be given by the publication
Of this order for three successive weeks in
Princeton Union a weekly newspaper printed
and published in said Mille Lacs county, Minn.
Datedjanuary 28th, 1901.
[Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
How to Cure the Grip.
Remain quietly at borne and take
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy as di
rected and a quick recovery is sure to
follow. ..That remedy counteracts any
tendency of the grip to result in pneu
monia, which i&really the only serious
danger. Among the tens of thousands
who have used it for the" grip mot one
case has even been reported that did
not recoAer. \For sale by Princeton
Drug Co.
03 a
87 87 87
nJanuar,y esota and that the.foregoing is a correct lis allEtaxes delinquenti
(Auditor's Seal.) Auditor, of Millefor Lacs'County, Minnesota.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 19trhi of January, A. D. 1901.
Received and filedin the office of the County Auditor in and for the county'of Miile'Lacs
State of Minnesota, this 2nd day of February, 1901. E E WTTTTTJPV
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, January 28th, 1901.
In the matter of the estate of Sarah Chap
man, deceased.
Whereas, An instrument in writing, purport
ing to be an authenticated copy of the last will
and testament of Sarah Chapman, deceased,
late of the city of Hartford, Connecticut, has
been delivered to this court
And whereas, The Mille Lacs Lumber Com
pany, a corporation, of St. Paul, Ramsey
county and State of Minnesota, has filed there
with its petition, representing, among other
things, that said Sarah Chapman died in the
city of Hartford, in the State of Connecticut on
the twenty-second day of March, A. D. 1876,
testate, and that said petitioner is financially
interested in said estate, and praying that the
said instrument may be admitted to probate,
and that letters of administration with the will
annexed be to M. S. Rutherford issued thereon
It is ordered, That the proofs of said instru
ment, and the said petition, be. heard before
this court, at the probate office in said county,
on the 21st day of February, A. D. 1801 at 3Q
o'clock in the forenoon, when all persons inter^
ested may appear for, or contest, the probate
of said instrument
And it is further ordered, That notice of the
time and place of said hearing be given to all
persons interested by publishing this order
once in each week, for three successive weeks
prior to said day of hearing, in the Princeton
Union, a weekly newspaper printed and pub
lished at Princeton in said county.
Dated at Princeton the 28th day of January,
A. D. 1901. By the court,
[Probate Seal.1 Judge of Probate.
teg* ri SeS
jS 73
2 5f S
$ cts. 9 cts.
4.60 .70
43 43 43 43
43 43
5.36 5.3G
3.20 *.21
80 80 4.. 9.38 2.33 2.79
40- 4 40'
27 27 87
2.32 9.32
1.40 J3
State of Minnesota, for the years hereinafter stated, remaining delinquent and unpaidlo
the first Monday in January, 1901, and the penalties, costs and interest accrued thereon.
a a
30 39 2ff 160
kg d
43 O*
ae O an
$ cts.
1.33 1.67
2.58 3.87 3.08
4.27 4.80 5.94 9.55
'O c3ii
$ cts.
.25 .38 .58
1882 1883
1884 1885
1892 1893 1894 1895 1899
.56 .96
1.77 2.17
2.24 2.66 3.44 1.89
3.55 3.29
4.23 4.65 4.67
4.36 3.98
.10 .12 .08
.14 .22
2.54 2.62 I
3.12 4.53
2.34 3.631
6.63 1
4.96| 5.46 1
1882 1883
1884 1885
39 26 40 44.82
11886 fl886
1888 1889
11891 '1886
1888 1889 1890
1891 1892, 1893 1894
31.49 96.71
Count Au&itor *7.45
County of Mille Lacs.a
On this oifn A. D. 1901, came personally before mteof E Whitnpv of iir
county andaState, being bym first duly sworn, on his oath deposes and says: Thatfhe is
and for said county
*^-^Pon real estate iSsa^
Court in and the county of Mill1e" Lac
.i- .-u Cler, oft.b, the District Court of Mille LacLs. County, Minnesota.
State of Minnesota, this 19th day of January, A. D. 1901. L. S. BRIGGS,
County Auditor.
First Publication Feb. 7,1901.
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default has been made in the conditions of a
certain mortgage hereinafter described by
failure to pay the interest and premium due
and owing thereon, and on the debt thereby
secured, which interest and premium became
due and payable on the 1st day of April, A. D.
1900, in the sum of ten and 84-100 dollars ($10.84)
and a like sum of interest and premium, which
became due and payable on the 1st day of each
and every month since that time, none of which
several sums-have been paid. That by reason
of such default there became due and pavable
up to and including October, 1st, A. D. 1900, six
months fines in the sum of six dollars (S6.00).
The mortgagee pursuant to the provisions of
said mortgage elects to and does hereby de
clare the whole amount of the debt secured by
said mortgage, principal, interest, premium
and fines, due and payable by reason of said
No action or proceeding at law or otherwise
has been instituted to recover the said debt or
any part thereof. Said mortgage contains a
power of sale on
4 dulysre- the:Officdefault, of the of deed in
thecoutiy of Mille Lacs, and State of Minne
sota, wherein the land herein described is sit
The names of the mortgagors in said mort
gage are William H. Townsend and Amelia
Townsend, his wife, and the name of the mort
gagee in said mortgage is Inter-State Savings
and Loan Association, a corporation duly or
ganized and existing under and by virtue of the
laws of the State of Minnesota. The date of
the mortgage is the 14th-day of October, A. D.
1892 said mortgage was duly recorded on the
20th day of October, A. D. 1892. at four o'clock
p. M.. in the office of the register of deeds in and
for said Mille Lacs county, in book "F" of
mortgages, on pages 448.449, 450 and 451. The
amount due and-elaimed to be due at the date
of this mortgage foreclosure sale, less the
withdrawal value of the certificate of stock
number 6410 in said Inter-State Savings and
Loan Association, which withdrawal value is
four hundred thirteen and 00-100 dollars
($413.00) which has. this day been applied by
said association toward the payment of the
amount due on said mortgage, is five hundred
ninety-three and, 00-100 dollars ($593.00).
The premises conveyed in and.mortgaged by
said mortgage are as follows: That tract or
parcel of land lying and being in the county of
Mille Lacs, and State of Minnesota, to-wit:
Lot numbered one (1) in block numbered two
(2) in the townsite of Milaca, according to the
recorded plat thereof on file in the register of
deed's office in and for said county of Mille
Lacs, State of Minnesota.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of
power of sale in said mortgage contained pur
suant to law, the said mortgage will be fore
closed and said premises above described will
be sold at public vendue to the highest bidder
for cash by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs county
at the front door of the district court house in
Princeton, Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, on
Saturday, the 23rd day of March, A. D. 1901, at
two clock p. M., to pay the amount that shall
then be due, including the expense of such
foreclosure sale and fifty dollars (50.00) attor
ney fees, as stipulated in said mortgage sub
ject to redemption as by law provided.
Dated at Princeton. Minnesota, February
Attorneys for Mortgagee,
No. 303 New York Life Bldg.,
Minneapolis, Minn.
First publication Jan. 10,1901.
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made in the payment of
the sum of fifty-eight dollars, which is claimed
to be due and is due at the date of this notice
upon a certain mortgage, duly executed and
delivered by Edward Johnson and Lena John
son his wife mortgagors, to The Citizens State
Bank of Princeton, mortgagee, bearing date the
18th day of May 1899, and with a power of sale
therein contained, duly recorded in the office of
the Register of Deeds in and for the County of
Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, on the 23rd
day of May 1899, at 3 o8lock p. M.. in Book O of
Mortgages, on page 1.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by virtue of the power of sale contained in said
mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in such
case made and provided, the said mortgage will
be foreclosed by a sale of the premises de
scribed in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz:
The east half of the north-east quarter and
east half ofr weset half of north-east quarter of
twenty-seve 27 west, in
(8 in township thirty-seven (37) oeight
Mule Lacs county and State of Minnesota,
with the hereditaments and appurtenances:
which sale will be made by the sheriff of said
Mille Laes county, at the front door ofc the
court house, in the village of Princeton in said
county and state, on-the 23rd day of February
1901 at 10o'clock A.M., of that day, at public
vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay
said debt of fifty-eight doUars, and interest.
Roosters often crow over eggs they
did not lay. Same with people who
sell an imitation Rocky Mountain Tea,
made famous by the Madison Medicine
Co's advertising. 35. C. A. Jack*
and the taxes, if any,,on said'premises^arid peddling the veal, were sentenced to
ffi^^^ years each in'the penitentiary by
lated in and by said mortgage in case of fore
closure, and the disbursements allowed bylaw
subject to redemption at any time within one
year from the day of feale, as provided, by law.
Dated January 7, A. D. 1801.
Hif Acquiescence to the Imperial De-
Said China's Acceptance of Peace Pro
posals Is Not Sincere.
Shanghai, Feb. 13.According to
The North,.China Daily News the Chjt
aese say the acceptance of the concjli
tions of the powers by the Chines^
peace plenipotentiaries was merely a
blind and that a large force of Chi
nese is proceeding to Tai Yuen Fu to
oppose an expected allied expedition.
Will Modernize Chiria.
Tien Tsin, Feb. 13.-=-The Chinese
minister to Korea, who is on his way
to Peking as an additional peace com
missioner, said in the course of an in
terview bere that he believed the out
come of the present crisis would prob
ably be a modernization of Chinese
methods of government.
Ace Permanently Occupied.
Berlin, Feb. 12.Field Marshal
Count von Waldersee, telegraphing
from Peking under date of Feb. 11,
says that from Pao Ting Fu onwards
five of the chief places in the district
lying within the German sphere have
been occupied permanently by one
company each to protect the inhabit
ants from robbery and oppression.
Bubonic Plague Officially Reported in
Western Russia.
London, Feb. 13.The Daily Mail
publishes the following from its St,
Petersburg correspondent:
Serious reports are in circulation
here regarding the outbreak of what
was first called "hunger typhus,"
but is now officially declared to be bu
bpuic plague in the Khaghis steppes
of Western Russia.
Many thousands have died in the
districts between Semipalanski and
Ognoro. The government is sending
large quantities of wheat-to be dis
tributed to the starving population
and is, organizing travelling medical
societies to localize the outbreak.
Sale of West Indie* Approved by the
Lahdsthmg's Committee.
Loffdoa, Feb. 13."With one' dis
senting voice," says the Copenhagen
correspondent of The Daily Mail,
"the financial committee of the
landsthing has approved the sale of
the Danish West Indies to the United
Rustlers Get Fourteen Years.
Helena, Monv Feb. 13.A. J. Kelly
and'Genrge Handschut, cttttle nistlers,
convicted of stealing,three calyegs,and
Judge Henry Smith. The severe pen'
alties meet with general approval
Imposed Countervailing Duty.
Washington, Feb. 13.The secre
tary of the treasury has imposed a
countervailing duty of 64 copeks or
about 32 cebts per pood (a little over
36 pounds) on all'refined sugars im
ported into the United States from
Russia. v.
cree Seriously DoubtedThe Army
Will Support HimTo Attempt His
Execution May Mean Civil War
Foreign Envoys Ignore Protests by
the Imperial Court.
!Peking,_Feb. 13.Prince Cfiing and
Li Hung Chang have received a long
dispatcli 'rrb& the court which they
have nbt dlScibsed to the foreign en
voys, it is alleged to contain in addi
tion to the recent celebrated reform
decree an-*8fccoUnt of how Emperor
Kwang Su has sent a choice of method
of suicide to all those named for pun
ishment by the envoys, closing with
the inquiry whether Prince Ching and
Li Hung Chang think the envoys will
be satisfied.
It is understood the Chinese pleni
potentiaries in their reply to the court
said the foreign envoys could not ob
ject strongly to an accomplished fact,
but that they would probably insist
upon the sentence of execution being
published throughout the empire and
possibly upon the heads of those con
demned being exhibited at various
points. 4
It is very seriously doubted in Chi*
nese circles here that General Tung
Fu Hsiang will agree to commit sui
cide. The army will support him. He
has absolute control of the Moham
medans and is believed to be one
himself. He refused to allow the dis
banding of 5,000 men and the emperor
ordered him far from the court. To
attempt his execution, it is thought in
Chinese circles, might mean civil war.
During the morning the foreign en
voys met and considered the question
of quarters for the legation guards.
The matter of indemnity was also
mentioned, especially as bearing upon
the damage done to the personal
property of foreigners.
The reply of the court protesting
against what the Chinese describe as
the "inconsistency of the death pen
alties required by the powers" was
also discussed. The envoys decided
to ignore the protest and decided that
it was desirable to proceed at once to
the delimination and organization of^
the diplomatic quarter.
King Edward Must Make 3uch Dec
laration Before Parliament.
New York*, Feb". 13.A dispatch to
The Tribune from London says:
One of the most interesting events'
fir connection with the opening of par
liament on Thursday JriU be the for
mal declaration by the king of his
disbelief in the characteristic doc
trines of the Roman Catholic chorcfe
Any person professing the Popish re
ligion is incapable of inheriting or
'possessing the crown and the sover
eign is bound to make the required
declaration either on the throne in the
house of-lords in the presence of both
houses at the first meeting of the first
parliament after the accession or at
th,e coronation, which ever shall hap
pen first. This curious suryival of a
less tolerant age acquires particular
'Significance on the present occasion,
owing **a|he ifact that the earl mar
shal, who* will -direct the ceremonies
at Winchester, is himself one of the
most devout Roman Catholics in Eng
land. VT-
One Principal, Killed and the Other
Fatally Wounded.
Duluth, Feb. 13.One-armed Prank
Sullivan and William Randolph fought
the bloodiest duel in Rainy Lake City
in the history of the international
frontier of Minnesota. The top of
Sullivan's head was blown off and he
fell with the words "I am shot," and
died instantly. Randolph, before he
killed Sullivan, received two 38-caliber
bullets, one entering his right side
and the other tearing through his
right ear and the side of his face.
Randolph was desperately wounded.
Sullivan was a well known gun fight
er, highwayman and all-round des
perate character. The duel between
Sullivan and Randolph was the out
come of trouble between the men last
St. Louis Democrats Unanimously
Nominate Rolla Wells.
St. Louis, Feb. 13.Rolla Wells was
unanimously nominated for world's
fair mayor by the city Democratic
convention. Mr. Wells is backed by
the Jefferson club, a strong local Dem
ocratic organization. A remarkable
and significant feature in connection
with his selection is the fact that he
supported the gold wing of his party
during two presidential campaigns
and resigned the presidency of the
Jefferson club, which has returned
him to power, because he would not
accept the financial plank of the Chi
cago platform. It is quite apparent
that tHe differences engendered in
local Democratic circles by the silver
Issue are on the verge of being wiped
A Carrie A. Nation Club Doing Busi
ness at Dawson, Minn.
Dawson/Minn., Feb. 13.A Carrie
A. Nation tlub, consisting of about
150 people, mostly women, made a raid
on the blind pigs here, smashing and
cleaning them all out. They also vis
ited the two drug stores, giving the
proprietors warning that if they did
not be more careful about, ^giving
liquor as prescriptions on slight pre
tenses that they would be dealt with
in the Carrie Nation order.
A notable feature of the proceed
ings was that the wife of one of the
druggists was one of the most enthu
siastic crusaders. The spokesman of
the crowd was a lady teacher of the
public school.
Rich Strike Made in the Blackford
County Field.
Chicago, Feb. 13.A special to The
Tribune from Hartford City, Ind.,
"An oil well which has had a flow of
more than 7,000 barrels a day, and
which has already inundated five
acres of land with petroleum, was
struck during the day in the Black
ford county Held, six miles north
west of here and eight miles'west of
The contractors claims the well is
a crevice freak and that the enormous
output cannot be maintained any great
length of time.
Shot While Resisting Arrest.
Georgetown, Ky., Feb. 13.Newt
Nelson, colored, was fatally shot by
Policeman Vaughan while resisting
arrest. Nelson escaped from jail and
was found later by Policemen Lusby
and Vaughan, who tried to arrest him.
The negro threw Lusby across a hot
stove and was holding him there
when Vaughan shot him three times.
Sixty-eight Belqw Zero.
Washington, Feb. 13.Telegraphic
advices haVe been received at the war
department from Fort Egbert, Eagle
City and Fort St. Michael/ Alaska, to
the effect that the officers and men at
those garrisons are well and com
fortable. The temperature at Fort
Egbert Is reported at 68 degrees be
ow Z&P&.
Was a Cousin of Daniel Boone.
Kingston, N. Y., Feb. 13.Elizabeth
Ward Boone van Hoenenberg died,at
lifer home here in her 100th. year.-She
was born inrEngland and came to
America in 1823. She lived in .Mlcn
iga many years and later in- Brook-
lyn. i*She was a cousin of Daniel
Boone, the famous explorer of Ken
Thompson D. Wicks Dead.
Whitewater, Wis., Feb. 13.Ex-
State Senator Thompson D. WiCks, a
prominent lawyer and well known
throughout the state, died here from
heart trouble, aged 68 years."
Burghers Are Raiding Prince Albert
DistrictDewet Crosses the. Orange
River and Moves Toward Philips-
town-Claimed That He Will Soon
Be in a Position to Dictate Terms
of Peace.
Cape Town, Feb. 13.Twenty-seven
Australians, Cape police and dragoons
were captured by Kruetsinger's com
mando eight miles from Balsprtiit,
Feb. 6, after a fight in which three
British and five Boers were killed.
The British were afterwards released.
Two hundred Boers are raiding the
prince Albert district, looting stores
and destroying orchards and gardens.
Several were killed and wounded.
Seven British yeomanry, while skir
mishing, were captured by a comman
do near Vreyburg, which was forced
to retire.
Piet Dewit has arrived in Cape
Town to engage the Afrikanders in
the peace movement.
Dewet's Invasion of Cape Colony a
Blow to England's Hopes.
Chicago, Feb. 13."England not
only will have to come to the terms
of peace insisted on by the Boers, but
will be forced to pay to the Transvaal
fighters from 40,000,000 to 50,-
000,000 indemnity," said Jan Krige,
the Boer commandant under General
Botha, who is in Chicago. "The ca
bles say that Dewet has crossed the
Orange river with a force of 2,000
men. If this is true it is a death
blow to England's hopes of subduing
the Boers, because Dewet certainly
will have a force of 50,000 in the col
ony and can dictate terms. The
Boers have no reason in the world to
surrender now."
Dewet Is Now Going Towards Philips
town Pursued by the British.
London, Feb. 13.A special dispatch
from Pretoria says General Dewet
crossed the Orange river north of
Norvalspont, Sunday night, going in
the direction of Philipstown. The
British are following.
The Boers mined the railway near
Middleburg, Transvaal, and a British
officer and two Kaffirs who were pass
ing by were killed by the explosion.
Sir Edward Hulse has suffered an
injury to one of his legs through a
fail from his horse. The injury i- not
The National Railway line is again
Inspiration to Question His Ejection
Came After Result Was Known.
Washington,.Feb. 13 Delegate Wil
cox of Hawaii has filed his brief in
support of his right to hold a seat
congress and in defense to the legal
objections raised in petitions filed
against him. The document says that
the governor of Hawaii issued his
proclamation for the election in due
form and that all the election officers
in Hawaii acted in good faith, as did
the electors that registered and voted
at the election, and the inspiration to
question the manner of election came
after the result had been announced.
The election committee now has all
the testimony and" law on the case
and an eai-ly decision is expected.
Delivers a Number of Rear Platform
Speeches on the Way.
Chicago, Feb. 33.Mrs. Carrie Na
tion has arrived in Chicago, coming
over the Rock Island road, and with
in 15 minutes after reaching the city
she was facing a.somewhat diminu
tive audience gathered under the aus
pices of the National W. C. T. U. in
Willard hall. On her trip toward Chi
cago she delivered a number of short
addresses from the rear end of the
car, speaking at nearly every station
where a stop was made.
Capital Punishment Bill Defeated in
Kansas Senate.
Topeka, Kan., Feb. 13.The capital
punishment bill, which was introduced
by Senator Smith of Edwards county,
was defeated in the senate by a'vote
of 18 to 11. A sentiment in favor of
restoring capital punishment in Kan
sas was aroused, by the recent burn
ing of the negro Alexander at Leaven
worth and that the bill should be de
feated by such a decisive vote occa
sions some surprise.
'^Discharged Grievance^ Committee.
Scranton, Pja., Feb. ,13.Two hun
drer employes of the Church mine ot
the Providence Coaf company wont
on "strike-because Foreman Eva .3
discharged their grievance commit
tee. The committee had been sent te
confer with the foreman about in
creasing the pay for loaded mine car.
fr-*m 65 to 75 cents.
Empress Frederick Growing Worse.
BerlinT Feb. 13.Rumors are cur
rent here that tne condition of the
Dowager Empress Frederick is grow
ing worse and ^hat her heart is not
performing its functions,normally,
ThevDollar Dinner of tfte Jefferson,
Jackson and Lincoln League.
Columbus, O., Feb. 13.The 92d an
niversary o the birth* of Abraham
Lincoln' was celebrated here by the
Jefferson, Jackson and Lincoln league
with a $1 dinner at the Columbus Au
ditorium. There were fully 1,500 peo
ple seated at the tables which occu
pied the floor of the immense hall,
and 1,000 more were seated in the
galleries, which had been thrown open
to spectators. Many ladies were no
ticed among those at the tables. The
feature of the evening was the demon
stration in honor of Mr. Bryan. He
was received with loud applause wljen
he -entered the hall, but the" crowd
fairly went wild when Mr. Bryan was
introduced to speak. Men climbed
upon chairs and cheered again and
again and it was some minutes be
fore the demonstration subsided.
Republican Club of That City Remem
bers Lincoln's Birthday.
New York, Feb. 13.On the 92d an
niversary of the birth of Abraham
Lincoln and in honor of his memory
the Republican club of the city of New
York gave a banquet at the Waldorf
While the dinner was served in the
large ballroom another dinner was
being served in the Astor gallery to
about 75 women, guests of members
of the club.
When the speechmaking began the
women filed into the lower tier of
boxes. An orchestra played patriotic
airs during the dinner.
Speeches were made by Judge Bald
win of Nebraska, Senators Hanna and
Depew and others.
One of the Guests at a Lincoln Ban
quet in Boston.
Boston, Feb. 13.The memory of
Abraham Lincoln was honored by a
feast of song, wit and sentimelit at
the celebration of the Middlesex club
at Hotel Brunswick. Former Governor
J. Q. A. Brackett presided. The guests
and speakers were Hon. Joseph
Quarles, United States senator from
Wisconsin Hon. E. H. Burnham,
United States senator-elect from New
Hampshire Hon. C. E. Warwick of
Philadelphia, Hon. J. H. Hoge of Vir
ginia and Hon. D. J. Foster of Ver
Auspiciously Commemorated by St.
Paul Republicans.
St. Paul, Feb. 13.The 92d birthday
anniversary of Abraham Lincoln was
auspiciously commemorated by the
Lincoln Republican club at the Wind
sor hotel. Fully 250, guests surround
ed the banquet tables, which were the
center of attraction during the earlier
part of the evening. The large din
inghall was appropriately decorated
for the occasion. Speeches were
'made by Rev. S. G. Smith, State Sen
ator McCarthy, General Childs and D.
F. Reese.
Young to Succeed Shafter.
Washington, Feb. 13.General S.
B. M. Young, who Monday was con
firmed a major general, has been
chosen to succeed General Shafter in
the command of the department of
California, with headquarters at San
Francisco, about the middle of March.
He will relieve General Shafter and
the latter will be appointed a major
general in the army and immediately
retired in accordance with the army
reorganization bill.
Will Be Retired at Once.
Washington, Feb. 13.The retire
ment of Generals John M. Wilson and
Fitzhugh Lee will take place imme
diately after the confirmation of their
nominations by the .senate as briga
dier generals. General H. C. Merriam,
commanding the department of the
Colorado, will temporarily take charge
of the duties of the department of the
Missouri in conjunction with his'pres
ent duties.
Lord Roberts' Title Gazetted.
London, Feb. 13.A special edition
of The Gazette announces that by the
king's determination a special statute
under the seal of the Order of the
Garter shall be issued conferring
upon the queen the title of "lady of
that most noble order." Lord Rob
erts' title is gazetted as "Viscount
St. Pierre and Earl of Candahar and
To Visit Empress Frederick.*
London, Feb. 13.King Edward and
Queen Alexandra, according to Truth,
will leave England during March to
visit Dowager Empress Frederick. As
already cabled they will also visit the
Grand Duke and Duchess of Hesse
and they will spend the Easter holi
day at Copenhagen. A member of the
cabinet, probably Lord James of
Hereford, will accompany the king.
Woodmen ofthe World Meet.
Milwaukee, Feb. 13.Two hundred
sovereigns of woodcraft, represent
ing the Wisconsin, Michigan, Minne
sota and Iowa sections of Woodmen
of the World, opened a three days'
session at the Plarikinton House.
Only routine business was transacted
at the first session. Grand Rapids,
Port Huron and Detroit are after
next convention. T"
Twenty Days Overdue. .'V
Mobile,,"'Ala., Feb. 13.The Mobile
and Transatlantic line steamer' Mo
bile, Thomas Wtttingham master,
sailed from Mobile Dec. 28 for Bremen
with, grain and lumber and is 20 days
overdue. The agent here expresses
much anxiety, although he thinks it
possible the Mobile's machinery' may
have broken down andT
inake a port.
that she will

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