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went to the Riviera to- regain, his
health. The king seemed in excellent health when he reached here. King Frederick was 69 years old. He ha dreigned since Janu ary, 1906, ivhen he succeeded his father, King Christian. He was the brother of Dowager Queen Alenandra of England, the Dow ager Empress of Russia and King George of the Hellenes, and Was related to most of the royal fami lies of 'Europe. He is survived by the queen and seven children. ' The new king, Christian, is his son. He is 42 years old. He is the bfother-in-law of the crown prince of' Germany. Chicago Typographical Union is voting today on international and local officers. Interest at taches to the candidacy of James, M. Lynch for re-election because ofhis stand in the pressmen's lockout. Socialists and those fav oring a strike of the printers are making a hard fight against him. o o ; Don't be'a round peg in a square hole. Be an all-around peg and fit any hole. "Em afraid," said Bronco Bob, "that Piute Pete's idea of the gtne is gettin' kind o' warped." "What's the trouble?" "Every time he picks up a hand an' finds less than three aces ne thinks it wasn't a square deal." o o When a man is all in, how mu.ch is he out? FREIGHT MEN GO OUT IN OTHER CITIES Bulletin. Milwaukee, May 15: Three hundred and fifty clerks, checkers and truckers went on strike in the local railroad freight houses 'to day, principally the G, M. & St P., because they refused to bill freight handled by non-union men at Chicago. No other issue is In volved at present The number of freight hand lers on strike has been augmented by walkouts of the men in Du buque, Grand Rapids and ..Ben ton Harbor. Over 100 men went out in Dubuque. An officer of the union made the significant statement today that they would "atteftd to Mil waukee, St. Paul and Minneapo lis tqmorrow or next day." This is taken to mean that the. men in those cities will "be order ed out to further tie up freight movements. It is known that the men are in favor of striking, but have been held back by their in ternational officers, who wished first to exhaust-every effort to ward peaceful settlement Th,ey now'think they have gone as far as possible along thatfyine by -offering two arbitration proposi tions to the railroads, both of which weer refused. Railroad officials said this morning that they would con tinue to move their freight clerks; and would import strikebreakers to take the -places of men wha quit work.