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Warren sheaf. [volume] (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, June 15, 1905, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059228/1905-06-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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The HiTcl Will Probably Come on
the Question of Indemnity and
the Disarmament of Her Only
Port in th Pacific Ocean.
Petersburg-, June 12.A well de-
fini'il report was current everywhere
nig-ht, although the Associated
l'ress could not trace its source, that
Uu-v.a had already practically ob
riincd Japan's conditions, ai.-cl that
they proved so surprisingly moderate
mat Russia would certainly accept
them as a basis for negotiations.
There is an infinite amount of gossip
here about Japan's terms, but it is al
most altogether irresponsible, the best
informed members of the diplomatic
'orps, even the British embassy, being
convinced that while the main out
lines are matters of common knowledge
in America and in the chancellories of
Murope, .Japan lias not revealed her
exact terms, even to her ally.
Russia is not likely to be recalci
trant. According to tiie best advices,
she is ready to abandon the whole of
her Manchurian venture and give guar
The rub will come on the question of
indemnity, which, it is the consensus
of opinion in diplomatic circles, Japan
will exact, but if it should be made
moderate and sugar-coated so that it
could be liquidated by the sale of the
Chinese Eastern railway and the ces
sion of Russian property and leases in
the Kwantung peninsula, it might be
Russia will probably insist on hold
ing the rail way to "Vladivostok through
Northern Manchuria, and will never
subnet to the humiliation of disarm
nient of her onlv port in the Pacific
Warren Machine Shop
Steam and Not Water Heating and
Complete stock of pipes and fittings, and well casing constantly
on hand.
Cisterns and Tanks of all Sizes Made to Order.
Call cm us when in need of eave troughs for your house.
We also sell and erect Wi nd Mills, the cheapest power for
the farm.
sale every day from May 23 to Septem
ber 30 to the
Lewis ant! Clark Exposition
via the
Great Northern Railway
'The Comfortable Way."
For rates and detailed information call on or
address Local Agent, Great Northern Ry.
Send this coupon and 2 cents for hand-
somely illustrated booklet, *'A Camera
Journey to the Lewis and Clark Exposition."
Passenger Traffic Manager,
St. Paul, Minn.
i East Side Meat Market,
W have recently purchased the above meat market and
will keep on hand at all times a full stock of Fresh and Salt
Meats and Fish Game and Poultry in their season.
Will be pleased to have all old customers and many new-
ones call on us. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Telephone No. 4. Warren, Minn.
ocean, nor to the inhibition, against
having warships in those waters.
Considering the situation of the two
countries, members of the diplomatic
corps feel -that Japan's status in the
Pacific ,js so firmW established that
she can afford to dispense'with the ex
action of so bitter a condition.
The following are the alleged con
ditions of peace: An indemnity of
SG5G.0"0.000 a Japanese protectorate
over Manchuria and Korea the ces
sion of Port Arthur and part of the
trans-Manchunan railway to .la-
pan: forfeiture of the interned war
ships tne withdrawal of Russian wor
ships from the far east for a period of
twenty-ti ve years, and the occupation
of "Vladivostok until these conditions
are fulfilled
More Blood Shed.
Chicago, June 12 Samuel Rohlston,
a paper hanyer, was shot and instant
ly killed .Saturday night by Frank Aus
tin, a new colored policeman, who was
guarding a wagon owned b}' Roths
child & Co.
The wagon was passing the corner
of Forty-third and State streets when
one of a crowd of men shouted at the
wagon. No violence was offered, but
according to the statements of wit
nesses, the colored policeman became
excited, and drawing his revolver tired
directly into the crowd of men.
The bullet struck a coin in Rohl
ston's vest pocket, and being deflected
passed through his abdomen, kuiinq
him instantly. The policeman was
Just in Time.
Des Moines, Iowa, June 12.Just in
time to stop what would have been the
first legal hanging- in Iowa iu ten
years, an app.-al was filed with the
supreme court in the case of Charles
Rocker of Rock Rapids.
Rocker was to have been hanged at
Anamosa, but a half hour before the
time set the papers of appeal arrived
and a long distance telephone message
was sent to call off the hanging".
The last legal hanging in Iowa took
place at Anamosa in 1895. James Doo
ley, an eighteen-j^ear-old boy was ex
ecuted then. Gov. Jackson signed the
death warrant, but no governor since
that time has done it.
$ i
Independence Declared by the Storth-
ingRuler Not Yet SelectedNor
wegian People Said to Favor a Re-
publicCause of the Trouble.
Christiania, Norway. June 8.Nor-
way Wednesday declared her independ
ence from Sweden. She also proclaimed
that King Oscar, ruler of Sweden and
Norway, was dethroned from his king
ship of Norway.
The action was taken at. the session
of the Storthing. Following, it the
Storthing empowered the present state
council to act as a government of Nor
way until further notice, and to ex
ercise the power heretofore appertain
ing to the king.
An address to the king was adopted,
declaring that no ill feeling was enter
tained against him. his dynasty, or the
Swedish nation, and asking him to co
operate in the selection of 'a young
prince of the house of Bernadotte to
occupy the throne of Norway.
Although the action was anticipated,
it caused considerable excitement in
this city, on account of the anxiety as
tc what action the king would take.
The crisis became acute May 26, when
his majesty, after three months' rest,
during which the regency was confided
to Crown Prince Gustaf, resumed the
reins of office.
The council of state immediately
submitted to him the consular bill,
which he. May 2S, refused to sanction,
arguing that any action must receive
the sanction of the mixed council. The
Norwegian council of state thereupon
resigned, and the king refused to ac
cept their resignations, as in view of
the state of public opinion it was im
possible to form a new government.
Demonstrations were held throughout
the country indorsing the action of the
council of state.
The consular bill, while apparently
of little importance, was designed to
open the whole question of foreign af
fairs, which Norway desires to manage
independently of Sweden. I
Envoys Denied Audience.
^Stockholm, Sweden. June 9.King
Oscar has refused "to receive the "depu
tation appointed to present him the
Norwegian storthing's address. The
request that the king receive the depu
tation was sent by the president of the
storthing, M. Berner, who received a
telegram from him reading as follows:
"As I do not recognize the revolu
tionary steps which the storthing in
violation of the constitution and act of
union and in revolt against its king
has unfortunately taken, I decline to
receive the deputation."
Seeking New Ruler.
Copenhagen. June 9.It is reported
that the Norwegian government, in
view of King Oscar's apparently defi
nite refusal to consider the offer of the
storthing to place a prince of the house
of Bernadotte on the throne, has pri
vately approached the Danish royal
family to ascertain if an offer of the
throne would be received by a member
of it. preferably Prince Charles, son
of Crown Prince Frederick. The' gen
eral opinion expressed here is that
such an offer would be refused.
Will Avoid War.
Copenhagen, June 10.King Oscar
is quoted as saying that he would
avoid war at any cost. It is understood
that arrangements are actually being
made for a national convention in
Norway, and this, it is believed, will
inevitably result in the declaration of
a republic. According to well-informed
persons here. Russia and Germany will
refuse to recognize the Norwegian gov
ernment until King Oscar consents to
the disruption of the union.
Church Burned.
West Springfield Mass., June 9.Pirev
which started Thursday in the St.
Thomas Roman Catholic church, de
stroyed that edifice and the rectory ad
-jy ""ife..-iffC
Scandinavian Euler Who Ha Been Deposed Norwegian Storthing.
aiW^W^fe^ A" ^Srf!*c^1&J&o K .vk^&imC^kyllviM^^fekii-l MM* &&'&&&i*&sy* i^*.&o* W^l,..
nrrrrrnTiwrr DA^r
Several Deaths and Considerable Dam
age Reported from Wiscon
sin and Michigan.
Milwaukee, June 7.Floods caused by
two days' heavy rainfall on a thoroughly
saturated district have done much dam
age in central Wisconsin. The storm re
gion covers a strip running entirely
across the state, and including the cities
of Manitowoc, Sheboygan, Fond du Lac,
Appleton, Menominee, Chippewa Falls,
and La Crosse. The property loss in
crops, cattle, and the retarding of busi
ness because of impassable roads,
ruined dams and railway washouts will
be many hundred thousand dollars.
Mrs. Edward Plesh. of Berlin, was
killed by lightning and two persons were
drowned at Chippewa Falls.
At Fond du Lac the damage is the
greatest, and with continued rain and
the bursting of the Eldorado dam
threatens the city with greater flood be
fore the water subsides.
Grand Rapids, Mich.. June 7.Wash-
outs caused by the rain of the last few
days are responsible for six deaths and
the injury of several. Four men were
killed in the ditching of a Grand Trunk
construction train near Pewamo, and
another may die.
A Pere Marquette train carried two
men to death in a ditch near Ionia, and
three men were hurt in a similar acci
dent to the Detroit. Grand Haven & Mil
waukee line.
Detroit, Mich.. June 6.Reports re
ceived here from various points in
lower Michigan show that the "thumb"
district and the Saginaw valley bore
the brunt of a severe electrical storm
which swept lower Michigan late Mon
day. Residences, schools and barns in
the path of the storm were blown
down, and a half dozen fatalities had
already been reported early in the eve
ning. Two children of John Smith, a
farmer near Urban, in Sanilac county,
were killed, the father had an arm
broken, and another of his children
had an arm torn off. In the same
neighborhood three children of Ed
ward Philpotts were fatally injured,
and a Mrs. Wagner had her back
broken. At Hemlock, 12-year-old Elsie
Appleman was killed by lightning. In
the neighborhood of Cass City 13 resi
dences and 19 barns were blown down
and a number of people were injured.
Near Caro, Mrs. William Hutchinson
had both legs broken and sustained
other injuries. She will die. William
Dosser was probably fatally hurt. In
the neighborhood of Caro the storm de
vastated a section six miles long and
half a mile wide.
Once Famous Ball Player Insane.
Louisville, Ky., June 9. Louis
Browning, known 15 years ago under
the familiar name of "Pete" Browning,
as one of the greatest ball players in
America, was Thursday committed to
the asylum at Lakeland, a suburb of
Louisville. Browning has done nothing
for about ten years. Some time during
the latter part of his baseball career he
was struck on the head with a pitched
ball, and to this injury is attributed his
Body Found in Creek.
Rockford, 111., June 9.The body of
Deli Dasso. who shot his rival, Charles
Peet. and his former sweetheart. Miss
Harrison, near Hebron Sunday night,
was found Thursday afternoon in Nip
persink creek, a mile from the scene of
the shooting. It is believed Dasso com
mitted suicide. Both Peet and Miss
Harrison will recover.
Leaves Money to Charity.
Milwaukee, June 10.The will of
William E. Cramer, the veteran editor
of the Evening Wisconsin, which was
filed Friday, provides bequests of over
$30,000 to various public charities of
Milwaukee, all denominations being
represented. He had also given large
sums to benevolence during life.
He Ma Resign.
Washington, June 10.Secretary of
Agriculture Wilson is reported to have
announced his intention of resigning
from the cabinet should charges of
leakage in cotton crop report be sub
Get a Good Rig
ful every day
clothes does not become one accompanying a beautiful, daintily
gowned girl. I is well to remember that Nelson & Skaren,the
fashionable tailors of Warren, know just how to make you feel
satisfied with yourself and in harmony with your suri'ound
ings. A selection from their grand line of spring and summer
fabrics, made into one of the superb suits for which they are
justly famous, will result in thorough satisfaction.
Situated in Old Post-Office Bld'g., Warren, Minn.
One Day Only
Saturday, Jun 2 4
Gollmar Bros.' Greatest of American Shows
million dollar menagerie three big rings elevated
stages and quarter mile hippodrome track. Now
the biggest and the best. The only sacred white
camel on exhibition a ferocious Vlack Vark from
the wilds of Africa the only living black hippopot-
amus in the world Daisy, the cunning baby ele-
phant a legion of high class acts presented at one
and the same time,in.-
elevated stages and high in the air. The Euro-
pean Petit family, acrobatic marvels the famous
Landown troupe in plastic poses the Maxwell-Nel-
son troupe of aerialists. The most perfect shows
on earth, entirely free from fakirs and swindlers.
ittjiSfSZ!' ^-^""^jfii^'jj^A^
-TK 7
We have purchased the Bossman livery business,
and will continue 'q coilduct
and business-like way. Special attention to
transient trade. Good rigs and good horses. i
A herd of big elephants, a drove of camels. Golden
steam piano, 10 different kinds of music. A com-
plete demonstration of all that is grand and beauti-
At 10 O'CLOCK, A. M.
Doors open a.t 1 vnd 7 o'clock for inspection of the
Menatf.rie. v
IPPMKI %^^^^^-r^^j^^^
"in an up-to-date
will soon be here, the glor
ious time of the year when
every young man wants to
make sure that his dress is
in harmony with the sea
son. Every young man
wants to be well dressed
when he goes to take his
best girl to the celebration.
A shabby, ill-fitting suit of

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