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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, April 14, 1904, Image 2

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-II
IANS VICT
AMBUSH AND ANNIHILATE A DE
TACHMENT OF ABOUT FIFTY
JAPANESE SCOUTS.
CZAR'S MEN ARE UNHARMED
BUT EVERY ONE OF THE JAPS IS
REPORTED TO HAVE BEEN
SHOT OR DROWNED.
St. Petersburg, April 13General
Kuropatkm. a dispatch to the em
peror bearing Tuesday's date, says,that
General Krasnahnski on the nig%t of
April 8 oidered a detachment of sharp
shooters to cross the left bank of the
Yalu opposite Wiju *ghe sharpsh-oot
ers landed on the island of Samalmd
and surprised a patrol of fifty Japanese
scouts just as the latter were approach
ing the East side of the island in three
boats.
The Russians allowed the Japanese
to land and then, fired on them. Nearly
all the Japanese were shot, bayonetted
or drowned and their boats sunk. The
Russians sustained no losses
Noncommissioned officers Louch
kine and Soupaschonev distinguished
themselves in the fight
On the following day the Japanese
lowered their flag at Wiju and their
outposts which lately have been seen,
fell back On the night of April 9,
four Russians crossed the Yalu to
Yenampo (Yongampho?) and made
towards a Russian village, where they
found a squadron of Japanese cavalry.
They remained there twelve hours
when they were betrayed by Koreans
and found themselves obliged to swim
the river, their boats having struck on
a sand bank One solider lost his life.
The Jaoanese pursued the Russians in
a boat, but were in turn attacked by a
Russian boat, which had come to the
rescue of the swimmers. The Japa
nese were all killed and their boat
Bunl*.
NAVAL BATTLE IS O N
HOSTILE FLEETS FIGHTING FOR
SUPREMACY IN VICINITY OF
PORT ARTHUR.
Chefoo, April 13 A correspondent
of the Associated Press at Tengchow,
forty miles northwest of here, tele
graphs as follows.
"Sounds of very heavy firing were
heard at half past six o'clock this
(Wednesday) morning. The firing
evidently was being done between here
and Port Arthur It is believed at
Tengchow that the long expected sea
fight among the Miaotao islands has
taker place
"The Japanese battleship Asahi, flj
ihg an admiral's flag, was seen off
Chefoo yesterday going to the west
and there is no doubt that the remain
der of the Japanese fleet was in the
vicinity of Port Arthui The Russian
fleet also was seen outside Port Ar
thur esterday
Chefoo, April 13 The captain of
the teamer Lockshan, which arrived I
today from Newchwang, reports that i
he heaid heavy firing between 5 and
7 o'clock this (Wednesday) morning I
in the direction of Port Arthur. The I
firing was continuous, but no ships
were visible From the direction of
the ound he judged that there was
fighting at the entrance to Port Ar
thur The Lockshan was the last for
eign merchant vessel to leave New
chwang, sailing at the same time as
the British gunboat Espiegle
TINGED WITH APPREHENSION.
Russian Satisfaction Over Successes
on the Yalu River.
St Petersburg, April 13General
Kuropatkin's report to the emperor
of the annihilation of Japanese de
tachments on the Yalu river is a mat
ter of general satisfaction in official
circles .Again, in the view of the au
thorities, the Russian soldier has
proven his superiority in strategy and
in the manner of attack which left no
chance for a single enemy to escape
One feature of the message which is
not pleasing to the authorities is the
action of the Koreans in revealing to
the Japanese the presence of the Rus
sians at Yongampho, and the belief
prevails, that the Koreans are not so
unfriendlv to the Japanese as has been
announced Incidents such as that at
Yongampho indicate that the view
held of the Korean attitude is a mis
taken one
RUSSIANS FORTIFY A TOWN.
Large Force Also Ready to Oppose Ad
vance of Japanese in Manchuria.
Seoul, April 13.Japanese advices
from Northern Korea state that the
Russians have strongly fortified Chou
tiencheng, a walled town on the Man
churian side of the Yalu river, about
ten miles north of Antung. It is esti
mated that there are 20,000 Russians
of all anns at Antung ready to oppose
the Japanese crossing.
SWEPT BY HEAVY STORM.
Telegraph Lines and Buildings at
Vladivostok Destroyed.
Vladivostok, April 13.Vladivostok
and the surrounding country have
been swept by a heavy storm which
frippled the telegraph lines and de
stroyed buildings. The telegraph lines
bave been repaired.
Easter was gaily celebrated here.
Fighting Momentarily Expected.
SL Petersburg, April 13.-According
to telegraphic advices received by the
Novosti from its correspondent at
Liaoyang, a bombardment of Port Ar
thur and a fight on the Yalu are ex*
pected momentarily.
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rawpHS8WiaiiiwiwswiM
MONTANA REPUBLICANS.
Send Delegates to Chicago instructec
for President Roosevelt.
Helena, Mont., April 13.The Re
publican state convention Tuesday en
dorsed the administration of President
Roosevelt and instructed its delegates
to vote for him. The resolutions op
posed the repeal of the desert lane
laws, endorsed the work of the forest
reserve laws, endorsed the work OJ
Congressman Dixon, ask for protec
tion against abuse of the forest re
serve law and endorse Presideni
Roosevelt's action in the postoffict
scandals.
The most pronounced incident of th
convention was the demonstration en
dorsing Former Senator Thomas
Carter, who was turned down Monday
by his county convention.
Delegates to the Chicago conventior
were selected as follows: Thomas
Dixon, Lee Mantell, James H. Free
man, Thomas Carter, Conrac
Kohrs, John E. Edwards.
INSTRUCTED FOR ROOSEVELT
New York Republican Delegates tc
Chicago Convention.
New York, April 13.The Repubh
can state convention in session Tues
day named as delegates at large and
alternates to the national convention
at Chicago.
Senator T. C. Piatt, alternate,
Sloat Fassett Senator C. M. Depew
alternate, Louis Stern Governor
B. Odell, alternate, E. C. Knight
Frank S. Black, alternate, H. C. Brew
ster.
The platform strongly endorses the
administrations of President Roose
velt and Governor B. B. Odell and the
delegates at large to the national con
vention are "directed to use all hon
orable means to secure the nomina
tion of Theodore Roosevelt."
Immediately after the adjournment
the state committee unanimously
elected Governor Odell as chairman.
FAVOR RICHARD OLNEY.
Massachusetts Democrats Prefer Him
to W. R. Hearst.
Boston, Ajffril 13.The supporters
of Richard Olney of Boston as a candi
date for the presidential nomination
of the Democratic party attained a
long lead in the primaries over the
friends of William R. Hearst. Re
turns from 117 cities and towns out of
a total of 353 indicate that 491 dele
gates to the state convention were
either instructed or have expressed
preference for Mr. Olney, while 180
are Hearst men. The figures include
the city of Boston, which elected 235
Olney men out of a delegation of 239.
FOR JUDGE PARKER.
Kings County (N. Y.) Democrats Want
State Delegates Instructed.
New York, April 13.A caucus of
the delegates to the Democratic state
convention from Kings county was
held last night and at its conclusion
Senator Patrick H. McCarren said:
"Well, we have made a president."
The caucus adopted the unit rule
and passed resolutions declaring in
favor of an instructed delegation for
Judge Parker to the national conven
tion at St. Louis. There was no bolt
ing and Senator McCarren said he
would cast the votes of the fifty*hine
delegates present last night for Par
ker in the state convention
THIRTY-EIGHT SLAIN
RUSSIANS AT NEWCHWANG FIRE
ON A JUNK BY MISTAKE AND
SINK THE BOAT.
London, April 13.The Times' New
chwang correspondent, cabling under
date of April 11, says:
"Last night a pilot's flare was mis
taken for the lights of a Japanese fleet,
and the Russians fired and sank the
junk with thirty-five hands, besides
killing three persons and wounding
seven in another junk.
"The native population is panic
stricken and leaving the town."
WOUND IS NOT SERIOUS.
Spanish Premier Attacked by Would
Be Assassin at Barcelona.
Barcelona, Spam, April 13 Premier
Maura was attacked and wounded
during the day by a would-be assas
sin armed with a dagger while enter
ing the palace of the council general.
Senor Maura's wound is not serious.
The premier had just returned from
attending a reunion service celebrated
for the repose of the soul of the late
Qiieen Isabella and was entering the
palace when a youth, nineteen years
old. named Joaquin Miguel Artao, ap
proached and, shouting "Good day
long live anarchy," struck the premier
in the chest with a dagger he hadthe
concealed in a handkerchief.
Artao was immediately seized and
Imprisoned.
The premier was able himself to
send to Madrid the news of the at
tempt on his life.
AFTER LONG LITIGATION.
United States Must Pay for Sinking
British Ship.
New York, April 13.After long
litigation it was decided here Tuesday
by Judge Adams in the United States
district court that the United States
must pay the sum of $203,219 to the
owners of the British ship Foscolia,
which was sunk on May 28, 1898, by
the U. S. cruiser Columbia in collision.
Will Examine Red Cross Books.
Washington, April 13.The books
and accounts of the Red Cross society
will be taken to the United States
Capitol on Thursday where they will
be examined by a committee of in
quiry appointed to look into the af
Airs of the society. The committee
then will engage an expert accountant
to examine the books and report to
the committee.
Machinist Kills His Wife.
Longton, Kan., April 13.William
McCoy of Kansas City, Kan., a ma
chinist, Tuesday shot and killed his
wife and then shot himself. He will
recover.
tV
fr fr 4
There will be union services next
Sunday by the Methodist and Congre
gational churches. Services will be
held in the morning at the Congrega
tional church and in the evening at
the Methodist church. Rev. Steenson
will preach in the morning and Rev.
Gratz in the evening. All are invited.
EPISCOPAL.
F. A. Shore will hold services morn
ing and evening at the G. A. hall.
All are welcome.
SCANDINAVIAN LUTHERAN.
There will be no services next Sun
day. Rev. Gronberg will preach at
Ronneby.
Elder Clemens an "Injun."
Rev. E. C. Clemens, presiding elder
for the Methodist church of this dis
trict, and living at Duluth, has been
created a member of the Chippewa
tribe of Indians, according to the
Pioneer Press. His district includes
the Vermillion country and he has
labored among the Indians for jears.
The ceremony of adoption was held
at Wake-em-up bay on the northern
shores of the lake.
Mr. Clemens, accompanied by Rev.
C. F. Lewis of Duluth and Rev. J. A.
Davis, visited the Chippewas and held
services in their rude chapel. At the
conclusion of the sermon the three
ministers were led forward and the
tribal chief took Mr. Clemens by the
hand and said, I name theeO-ge-ma-
gi-shig'' (Chief-of-the-sky).
Mr. Davis was named Na-wa-qua-
gi-shig and Mr. Lewis Ana-qua
doance. The former name means
"noon-day" and the latter "little
cloud." After the ceremony the three
received moccasins, gaily beaded, and
bands of beadwork were thrown over
their shoulders. They were informed
that their new names would be sent
by runners to other Chippewa bands
and that hereafter they will find
friends wherever Chippewas are gath
ered.
During the trip Mr. Clemens wedded
a buck and an Indian bride, and his
two friends were much surprised to
find that the custom of kissing the
bride prevails even in the northern
woods. The wedding fee consisted of
embroidered deerskin purses.
An Example of Yankee Shrewdness.
"Talk about Yankee shrewdness,"
said the traveling man. was in a
little tavern up in Connecticut not
long ago, and a farmer came in with
eggs to sell. The transaction took i
place in the barroom of the establish-1
ment. The proprietor agreed t) take
two dozen, and when the farmer came
to count over the contents of his
basket, he found that he had twenty-'
five eggs. The proprietor wanted the i
extra egg thrown in for good measure.
The farmer didn't see it that way
and thej argued the matter. At last!
the proprietor said he'd take the
twenty-five eggs, give the man a
drink, and call it square. The farmer
agreed and pocketed his money.
"'Now, what'11 you have,' asked
the proprietor. The Yankee farmer
was ready with his reply.
"S'herry and egg,' said he. "Wash
ington Post.
Kansas Leads.
If the present program is carried
out Kansas is to stand at the head of
all states this year in railroad con
struction. Already 1,400 miles are
projected with much more in sight.
Kansas has long since passed out of
the list of doubtful states and railroad
companies and other interests treat
her just as they do Illinois and Iowa.
The resources of this state seem only
to need cultivation, as the energies of
a tired or worried man need freshen
ing by means of golden grain belt
beer. It is pure, delicious and invig
orating, good for sick and good for
well folksgood for young and old.
Order of your nearest dealer or be
supplied by Henry Veidt, Princeton
By Elimination.
One day, as Pat halted at the top of
river bank, a man, famous for his
inquisitive mind, stopped and asked:
"How long have you hauled water
for the village, my good man?"
"Tin years, sor."
"Ah! How many loads do you take
in a day?"
"From tin tofifteen,sor."
"Ah, yes! Now I have a problem
for you. How much water, at this
rate, have you hauled in all, sir?"
The driver of the watering cart
jerked his thumb backward toward
the river and replied, "All the wather
yez don't see there now, sor."
Christian Advocate.
Variable Impressions.
"Shall I say that you are very
fond of America, as usual?" asked
the press agent.
"Wait till I have the books bal
anced," answered the prima donna,
with characteristic business foresight.
"If the profits are more than $50,000
you may say that I love America if
they are less you may say I consider
the country very lacking in refine
ment. "Washington Star.
Houses for rent, and also tracts of
i land from five to eighty acres for sale
or rent. E. Mark Live Stock Co.
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, APRIL 14, 1904.
Church Topics sat i
:L
Jt-JL.
Sunday and Weekday
Announcements
UNION SERVICES.
ST
&*}
We wish to call your attention to our new
line of wash goods. We know you are always
interested in this class of goods at this season
of the year, and we have placed in stock for
spring and summer wear the prettiest and
most serviceable goods we could find. The
manufacturers have certainly succeeded in
making some real hits this season in fascinat
ing effects in ginghams, percales, dimities, etc.
"Ramola Stripes" and "Avalon Batiste" are
proving good sellers. They are very pretty
ST. PAUL.
The Rural
Telephone Co.
THE PEOPLE'S FAVORITE.
Lines to Dalbo, Cambridge, Santi
ago and Olendorado.
Ei^~ Good Service Princeton and to all
adjoining points
Patronize a Home Concern.
Service Day and Night.
Ladies, Attention.
JUST A LITTLE TALK
E. B. Anderson, Princeton.
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How about that
House or Barn 3
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ALL AGREE
to the excellence
UNCLE SAMS
MONOGRAM
WHfSKEY
A trial will convince?
Ask your dealer or druggist.
GEO.
BENZ
St SONS
DISTILLERIES AT
EMINENC E, KY AND BALTIMORE,riD.
In the way that you can buy right
MINNEAPOLIS
LIVERY, FEED
and Sale Stable. I
Opposite Commercial Hotel
A. H. STEEVES, Prop.
First Class Rigs on
hand day or night.
Drafters and drivers
always on hand.
I BUY
BUY
at the time when you can buy right and 4
BUY
at the place where you can buy right 4
YOU CAN
buy right if you buy for cash and you
can buy right
AT
all times if you buy at
R. D. BY ERS,
Dealer in general merchandise,
agent for Pratt's perfumes and
toilet articles and JlcCall Bazaar
patterns.. |MM IIS
For saleOne eight-room house and
lot also one cottage with large lot.
Inquire of M. L. Wheeler.
'^yZi&fr
and entirely new. Make up very dressy, and
always look nice. Better come in and let us
show you what we have.
We have a complete stock of ribbons
taffeta and satin finishaft shades and sizes.
A large variety to select from, and a pleasure
to show you samples.
"New Idea Patterns"the kind that suit
and please, and right up to date. Ten cents
straight. Patterns for old and patterns for
young. They are just what you want.
You intend 1
to Build?
Let us figure on the bill. Quality 2
and right prices is our motto. 3
North Star Lumber Go.
GEORGE A COAXES, Manager. j~3
ti
it
ABOUT FACE!
on the shoe question. Don't pay
$5.00 for $3.50 footwear hereafter.
Purchase
SHOES
for yourself and the family here
and the balance will be in your
favor. We sell $5 shoes for $3.50.
There Is really remarkable value in
our offerings. Our shoes fit have
style and great wearing qualities.
S. LONG.
Putnam Fadeless Dyes
are fast to sunlight, washing and rub
bing. Sold by C. A. Jack, at 10 cents
per package.
Old Papers for sale at the UNION of
fice for 25c per 100. Just the thing for
acrpets and house-cleaning.
it

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