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The Yale expositor. (Yale, St. Clair County, Mich.) 1894-current, April 26, 1895, Image 2

Image and text provided by Central Michigan University, Clark Historical Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn98066406/1895-04-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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Detroit Detective Hclievo They Have
I About I'nravelled tbe "Myrtle Cooke"
Hyatery. Saginaw Suywer Bleeta with
m Fright
itf ul Death. Other Occurrence.
That Detroit Myntrry Cleared Up.
The mysterious "Myrtle Cooke" case,
Xvhich has been the sensation of De
troit for over two weeks, hus at last
been cleared up, and the old adage,
'murder will out," has again proven
true. It will be remembered that the
girl died at a lying-in hospital, Feb. 3,
and two months later it was accident
ally discovered that the body was be
ing kept by an undertaker to experi
ment with a new embalming Uuid.
&fr&! Lane, who runs 'he hospital; Dr.
eaman, who attended the girl, did
Some tall lying, sa ing that they did
bot know whero the girl came from,
that they only knew her name was
AijTtlo Cooke," and that Blie died
from natural causes. Nothing could
ho proven, and it was thought the
cecret would never be solved, when a
woman who had known the dead girl
told a startling story to the police,
which was noon corroborated. The
name of the poor unfortunate girl was
Kmily Hull, aged -'7. She had been
ruined by Kev. J. Hell, of Uirming
ham, England, a well-known Church
of England clergyman, with a wife
and (seven children. Hell had sent the
girl to Detroit to have an operation
performed, and this was done by Dr.
tSeaman and she died as a result. The
evidence being so strong, the Lane
woman, her husband and Dr. Seaman
were arrested.
j A Horrible Sawmill Accident.
I The sawmill of Wall & Webber at
Saginaw was tho tho scene of a fright
ful fatal accident. Frank Labelle, a
circular sawyer, was w-arming
a saw by holding a board against
it while it rapidly revolved. In
come manner he was drawn to
ward the saw. He put his right
hand out to save himself. Four
fingers were taken oflj; then he slipped,
his head striking the saw. The top of
his head was cut oft on a line about an
Inch above his eyes. As he rolled olf
his left shoulder struck the Raw and a
jgash eight inches was cut deep down
into his lungs before the other work
men dragged him away. Although
frightfully injured, Labelle lived an
hour, retaining consciousness until a
few minutes before his death. La
Lellc has been a circular sawyer about
nine 5'ears, and was regarded as nn
expert. He was about 3.4 years old,
and leaves a wife and six children.
I State Council Royal Arcanum.
The grand council of the Royal Ar
canum convened at Flint. The grand
secretary's report for the year ending
.April 1, ISO.!, shows a net membership
of G, 101 and the grand treasurer's re
port for the year shows tho receipts to
have been $10, 133.22, and the disburse
ments $7,5'i0.30, leaving a balance of
2,612.02. During the year there have
been 50 deaths in the state. The new
officers are: S. F. Woodcock, Jules,
.grand regent; vice-regent, L. Eden
borough, J lay City; orator, A. (1. Pitts,
Detroit; chaplain, Ueorgc Reynolds,
Saginaw; guide, J. R. Johnson. La
peer; warden, D. K. Cramplon, Mon
roe; sentry, A. II. Histon, Flint;
trustee, II. It. Raxtcr. Grand Rapids.
' I'annle Fox'a Sad Death.
Fanny Fox, aged 18, daughter of W.
IL Fox, of Rives Junction, died at the
Good Samaritan home, Jackson, one
hour after giving premature birth to a
child. Sheriff I'eek, acting under in
structions from the prosecuting at
torney, went to Hives Junction and ar
rested Curtis Harwood, aged 24. who
says lie is a cousin of the dead girl, on
the charge of murder. Dr. J. 1).
Jvorth, one of the oldest and most eili
cieut physicians of Jackson, was taken
into custody by the sheriff on the
same charge, on the statement of Har
wood to Prosecutor illair that Dr.
JCortU had performed the operation
which caused the girl's death.
Mordrr and Suicide nt Jacknon.
' Elijah Stewart, aged 21, colored, of
Jackson, shot his wife three times
with a 32-caliber revolver, placed the
muzzle of the gun in his own mouth
and fired a bullet into his brain. Of
tho three bullets tired at the woman,
one entered the head, just back of the
left car, taking a downward course;
another struck the frontal bone and
glanced off, after making a llesh
wound, and the other cut a furrow in
the side of the neck. The cause of the
hooting was jealousy. The Stewarts
have been married 11 years and have a
con 10 years old. Later in the day
Brown died, but his wile may recover.
Small Hoy Fatally IlurueO.
Ralph Ploughman, aged 5 years, fell
into a lonIire nt Muskegon, and was
terribly if not fatally burned, his ab
domen being literally cooked. Ho
walked to his homo a block distant
with his clothes atjame. His mother
became helpless with fright, and the
boy was only saved by the thoughtful
vess of a 7-year-old brother, who wrap
ped a blanket about him and smoth
ered the llamcs.
; 1 A summer normal school will be held
at Pctoskey.
' A gypsum plant will soon be estab
lished at St. Ignace.
South Haven is thinking of buying
an electric lighting plant.
' Albion college will conduct a sum
mer school during the month of July.
The Hammond Guard is the title of
a new military company at Jackson
formed by young men of the First
Jlaptist chdrch.
Grand Rapids is facing a shortage of
nearly 8150, out). It is believed it will
be necessary' to raise her assessed
valuation quite $.",003,000.
Tho Denton Harbor" Y. M. CL A. is
tiow enrolled in tbo state association
and has a membership of 215 and an
' average daily attendance of 50.
Owing to "the illness ,of Judge Jack
eon a tinal rVUefwhifr cannot be had
on the income tax case before the U.
. supreme court before October.
"Counterfeit dog tags are fooling tho
dog catcher at Ann Arbor.
JfJCharles Norgreen, while temporarily
insane, shot himself at Stephenson.
A 3-year-old daughter of John
Rosino was kicked to death by a horse
ut Coral.
David Liberman, an Adrian butcher,
was killed in a railroad wreck at Gales
burg, Pa.
Plans are being drawn for a new
armory for the Alpena guards, to cost
about 3,000.
Alonzo Sanborn filled himself full of
buckshot at Alpena. Domestic troubles
and temporary insanity.
The famous German brown trout are
being planted in tho Pero Marquette
and Droadman streams.
Ludington now ranks as the second
city of the world in the production of
salt, Manistee being the first.
Cedar Springs citizens will rout all
the disorderly people in town, even if
their houses have to be dynamited.
Ephraim Towne, of Allegan count',
aged 71, was thrown from his buggy
and received possibly fatal injuries.
Wm. Gray, a recluse, was found dead
in his homo at llangor. There was
250 in his pocket, which he had saved.
Gov. Rich issued a proclamation rec
ommending that the people of the
statu generally observe May 3 us Arbor
. While workmen were razing an old
Tjuilding at Scolicld the building fell
on a boy named Smith, causing fatal
James Terflinger was painfully
wounded near Indian River, the result
of a shot from ambush. He suspects a
Chris Ames, of Adrian, aged 19,
claim that his father knocked him
senseless with a bar of iron, and has
had the old man arrested.
Fifty co-eds at Olivet ask to join the
athletic association, and as this woula
result in big tlnancial gains, they are
very likely to have their way.
Sturgis people talk of tar and feath
ers for a chap who allowed his wife
and little ones to go to the county
house while he supported another wo
man. Pert Noerdlinger, a young newspaper
man of Pentwater, is under arrest
charged with obtaining goods of C. E.
Moore, of Shelby, und.r false pre
tenses. Mrs. Sarah E. V. Emery has pre
sented the Universalists of Lansing
with a church site, worth 0,000. She
is a well-knowr Populist writer and
Two cakes of Rlack river ice sent
from Port Huron to Ann Arbor for
analysis were found to be impure and
dangerous to health, and Port Huron
is alarmed.
Ferdinand Hoffman, a Port Huron
saloonkeeper, placed in jail because he
neglected to pay the G a week ali
mony, says he wiil rot in jail before he
will pay a cent.
The sawmill of Nadeau Ilros., located
at Xadeau, on the line of the Chicago
& Northwestern railway, was totally
destroyed by file. The loss is SiO 030;
partially insured.
The body of an unknown man was
found in Huron river near Ann Arbor.
The body had been seen there all
winter in an upright position but had
been thought to be a stump.
The Masonic home at Grand Rapids
is in need of funds, and subordinate
lodges throughout the state have been
called on to contribute to a fund to
pay the annual expenses of S'5,000. .
Rev. F. C. Lee, of Three Rivers, in a
sermon against saloons, said that many
bondsmen were wholly unqualified,
and warned them to withdraw or he
would complain against them in court.
Mrs. Otto and Mrs. John Willetts, of
Pennington, were struck by a Michi
gan Central passenger train and car
ried l.r0 feet and then thrown down
an embankment. Doth were painfully
cut and bruised, but will recover.
Alfred M. Todd, who ran for con
gress on the Democrat-Prohibition-Free
Silver-Populist ticket in the Third
district, says his defeat cost him S1,4lr,
exclusive of lawyers' fees, to test the
anti-fusion law, which case ho also
John Leon, of Grand Rapids, went
to Duluth, and began kissing every
woman he met. While walking two
blocks ho kissed six women, and was
about to run tho score up to seven
when he was run in. The judge gave
him Gl days.
A scheme is on foot to have Kalama
zoo college atliliate with the big Chi
cago university. The gains to Kalama
zoo would bo very many, while losing
none of tho present advantages. The
matter will bo considered by the
trustees in June.
John Harrod, tho married Negro
who eloped with Lillie Dixon, a pretty
white girl, pleaded guilty at St. Joseph
and was sentenced to Jackson prison
for two j'cars. , He was arrested in
Milwaukee, brought to Michigan, con
victed and sentenced inside of 48 hours.
Owners of the coal mines at Albert
are complaining bitterly of the Cincin
nati, Saginaw &. Mackinaw railroad,
which charges 50 cents a ton to haul
coal from Albee to Saginaw, a distance
of 11 miles. Very littlo worlf is being
done ut the mines on account of tho
high tariff exacted.
Charles ITlrich was arrested at
Houghton charged with murder. The
dynamite factory of the Hancock
chemical companj' exploded over a
month ago, killing Dominick Christina
of whoso body only scraps of flesh
were fonn;L Ulrich had threatened
Christina. A Pinkerton detective
claims he has clear evidence that Ul
rich committed the diabolical crime.
The pardon board has relieved the
overcrowded condition of Jackson
prison by selecting 50 convicts con
fined there and recommending their
transfer to the Ionia reformatory.
The convict were selected from
among the younger prisoners, and
with reference to their acquirements
In the line of industries carried on at
the latter Institution. It Is probablo
that further transfers will be made in
I tho near future.
Holding officials are corresponding
with a well-known shoe manufacturer
I of Rossvillc, IU., with a view to cstab
I ltahing a factory.
Senate. 61th day. Hills passed: Amend
ment to the law for tho formutlon of gas com
panies; relutlve to tbo sulo of lauds for liquid
ating the debts of e-.'aies; amending tho fran
chise feo law by providing thatcorporatlo nsof
reincorporating Khali pay the same franchise
feoastiio.se tilling articles for tho first tln.
Tho bill to abolish tho law requiring landlord
to give notice before evicting tenant who rent
by the month or less was killed a few days ago,
but wan reconsidered and panned at the insti
gation of Senator Thompson wnocoutrola more
rented property In Detroit than any other per
son in tbe ttate. In committee ol the whole
the senate agreed to tho 47.000 appropriation
for tbe Kchool for the blind. Attempts were
made to reduce the mining school appropria
tion to (7.V000, but were unsuccessful and it
was agreed to at f lU.l.nOO. A bill agreed to
gives the officers of the Soldiers' Home military
titles and police authority. The bill, propos
ing a bounty of 20 cents on woodchuck scalps,
was defeated. tiov. Klch sent tho following
nominations, which wero continued in executive
session: To be member of tho board of trustees
of tho Upper i'enlnsula asylum for the Insane
Claude W. I'uKe. of Newberry, und Henry W.
Jones, of Houghton, for a term of six years;
(ieorge i .. l.oope, of Hessenier, and Charles T.
t'alrbairn. of Jslipeming, for ,a term of four
years; Theodore V. HurrMcU. of Saulte Ste.
Marie, and Arthur A. Henderson, of Newberry,
for a term of two years. The bill providing for
llsh chutes In all river dams, was passed.
HoL'nk. Bills passed: For the incorporation
of mutual companies for insuring against loss
through lrealui:;o of plate glass; amending
tho law relative to the care of the Insane; for
a public ganjc prescrvo in submerged lauds in
eastern part of Monroo and Wavne counties;
for general protection of game: incorporating
tne Male Dairymen's association. Tho House
struck ot the toll roads by repealing the charter
of the iJraihlvilie i'luuk Koad company. A
bill drawn on the theory that tho county seat
Kmmett county was never legally established
at Harbor JSprmgs and authorizing the people
to vote on the question of its removal to i'etos
key was detcated. The gcnerul charter
bill for incorporating third-class cities occu
pied a largo portion of tho day. Speaker ior
don offered u suggestion in regard to these
general charter bilis which will probably be
adopted. It is In the form of a local referen
dum to save the necessity of cities coming to
tho legislature with small siuabblea of only
local interest. Mr. Gordon suggests an amend
ment to the constitution whicn will give to
cities under the second, third and fourth class
charters, a larger measure of local self-government
than they have ever before enjoyed In
this state. This amendment contemplates that
after the general charters have gone Into effect,
changes in the charters applicable only to local
communities may be made by each community
Itself. These local amendments must first be
adopted by a two-thirds vote of the council
and then submitted to tbe people who. by
a majority favorable vote may give them effect.
Senate doth day. The appropriatloa for
the school for the blind $17,000; conferring
military rank and police authority upon tbe
Soldiers' Home officers. The committee on
state affairs reported without recommendation
the bill authorizing the acceptance of the ML
Pleasant Normal school by the state. Among
the measures agreed to In committee of the
whole were the compulsory education bill and
tho bill establishing a state bourd for the regu
lation of medical practice. A substitute for
the uniform liquor license bill passed by t lie
House was ordered printed by the Senate. The
substitute places the amount of tho tax at f.vio.
the name us the House bill, but leaves tho
matter of closing the saloons on secular holi
days to the common councils of cities a sort of
oral option feature. The date on which the
tax becomes due each year is fixed at Julyl
instead ot May 1 to conform to the federal gov
ernment license. Hoi sk-No bills passed, the
day being spent on the bill to allow tho Detroit
Railway joint use of lower Woodward avenue,
Detroit, with the Citizen's Street railway. The
bill was defeated.
Senate. 6;'.th day. mils passed: To compel
repairing of plank roads within live days from
time complaint Is made: amending law for in
corporation of historical and biographical eo
cleties; for examinations of candidates for
Agricultural college by county commissioners:
making it a misdemeanor to fraudulently use
union labels: making cities and townships In
St. Clair county primarily liable for all claims
incurred in c ase of uersons sick with contagious
diseases; Instructing state board of uud tors
,o settlo claim of Urand Jdgo, LO.UK,
against the state; prohibiting taking of tish
from inland lakes, save by hook and line in the
hands of the person fishing: amending law for
preservation of public health: for examination
of girls sentenced to reform school be. ore com
mitment; amending law relating tosa eof lands
of minors and others unJer guardianship.
In committee of tLe whole Senator Jewell s
bill wnich brought the Michigan Central under
the operation of the two cents a mile law, was
agreed to. Horse. Only local bills were
passed. Tho charter for fourth-class Cities was
agreed to iu committee of tbe whole.
Senate. 67th day Bills passed: Foster
Ware compulsory education bill; Incorporat
ing the Michigan Dairymen's association;
incorporating the Order of h'alhbono Sisters.
Small attendance prevented the transaction of
a great amount of business. House. The day
sessions had to be abandoned because of tbe
luck of a quorum, and it was not until the
evening session that anything was accom
plished, and then the time was vpcrit In com
mittee of the whole. The bill to locate a nor
mal school at ML 1'leasant was agreed to. as
was the bill authorising the governor to detail
a judge from one circuit to assist the judge or
judges in another where business may have
uccummulatcd beyond tbe normal capacity of
the courts. An amendment to the good roads
law of 'J was ulso atrreed to. providing that
tho nets of county road commissions in laying
out or vaeatmg u road, must be approved by a
majority vote of the supervisors.
The two-year-old boy of Thomas
Knight, Jr., of Adrian, was killed by
a train.
A shipment of ten miles of wire
fence was made from Adrian to Cape
town, South Africa.
The annual meeting of the Michigan
Equal Suffrage association will be
held in Saginaw, May 7, 8 and 0.
David Isaacsen, a Finn at the North
Quarry mine at Calumet, was instantly
killed by leing struck by a descending
Neil Rlair, a farmer near Saginaw,
was found drowned in a ditch under a
wagonload of furniture which had
Gardner Munson, aged 14, was seri
ously shot by a companion, Frank
Lafferty, while hunting and fishing
near Chesaning.
Bernard Lovejoy was sentenced to
Marquette prison for 10 years from
Grand Rapids for a crime similar to
that of Oscar Wilde.
The hot water boiler of the range at
the Lgnew hotel at Mt. Clemens ex
ploded and two of the kitchen em
ployes were Injured. The boiler went
through the roof.
Deputy Sheriff W. E. Hobson, while
serving papers on Peter Joslin, at
Copemish, was attacked with a club
and his neck almost broken. Hobson
then broke two of Joslin's ribs. Roth
are now in bed.
The 3-year-old daughter of Philo
Moore, near Munger Station, was
burned to death while t playing in a
small hay-thatched shed. The parents
were away from home and an 8-year-old
daughter was caring for the child.
Charles Church, of Midland, took
down his revolver to see if it had got
. rusty. After looking into it and see
ing that two chambers were empty he
! pulled the trigger. The bullet went
through the side of his house, entered
tho house adjoining, striking a Mrs.
. llodgers on the leg.
i At St. Joseph the residence of 8. C
Rosenberg, C. N. Kingsley and I. W.
Allen were destroyed by fire, which
originated in the upper story of I'osen
berg's resldenco by, exposure of live
electric wires against the wood work.
The total loss was about 812,000.
Several barns and minor buildings
were consumed.
Ij.1I. Key, CO, a prominent rial road
ofllclal, was Instantly killed by being
run over by an engine at Elkhart, Ind.
The burned body ot an unknown man,
supposed to have been a tramp, was
found In the ashes of a straw stack at
Elwood, Ind.
William Neuman, 33, was killed while
working In llershey's sawmill at Still
water, Minn., by a sliver which pierced
his head.
Miss Vlllltta Camburn..G5 years old,
of Tipton. Mich., was fatally burned.
Her clothing caught Are while she was
burning the raklngs of her dooryard.
Five thousand employes of the Paris
omnibus companies are on strike.
A mural tablet In honor of the chem
ist Pasteur was unveiled at the cen
tenary celebration of the Ecole Nor
male, the chief college of France.
In' the bye-election for the German
Reichstag at Eisenach, Herr Cassel
man (Social Democrat) defeated his
agrarian opponent by a large majority.
Messrs. Croker and Dwyer have ac
cepted an Invitation to run horses at
the Whitsuntide meeting at Baldovlc,
near Dublin. Jockey Blmms and
Trainer Campbell will accompany them.
The treaty of peace between China
and Japan Is unfavorably criticized In
leading political circles, and the send
ing of two additional German war
ships the Kaiser and the Princess Wll
helhelm to the east Is generally ap
proved. The dispute between Great Britain
and Nicaragua Is being witched In
Europe and the opinion of those com
petent to pronounce upon the matter
Is decidedly against allowing Nicara
gua to get off too cheaply.
Nothing Is known In London of the
report In circulation In the United
States that the Prince of Wales will
visit the United States In the autumn
In order to be present at the races for
the America's cup.
Senor Thedlm has been appointed
Portuguese Minister at Washington.
The elections for members of the Serv
ian Skuptschlna passed off quietly. The
government scored a victory, a large
majority of Its candidates being re
turned. The dispute In the British boot and
shoe trade, which commenced in the
middle of March, growing out of the In
troduction of American machinery, etc.,
has been settled by compromise.
There has been another violent earth
Quake shock at Lalbach.
Employes of the David Bradley Man
ufacturing Company visited Kankakee,
111., where the new site of the factory
Is located.
Fifty Austrian miners were disarmed
at Cincinnati. Iowa, and none of the
miners were allowed to enter the town.
Miners at Dubois, Pa., demanded a
restoration of rates, and the operators
are asked to reply by May 2.
Miners of the Pittsburg district will
hold a convention to realllrm their de
mand for 69 cents a ton.
The Keystone iron works strike at
Kansas City has been settled. The
men secure their demand for ten hours
a day.
Sixty mines were represented at a con
vention at Pittsburg. Pa. It was voted
to continue the strike for the 69-cent
rate pending the action of a conference
with the railroad operators.
The weavers In the Westerly, R. I.,
Woolen company's mills will return to
work. An Increase of wages and steady
work have been granted.
The plate-glass syndicate held a con
ference at Ellwood, Ind. It Is said
operations will be resumed at the Ell
wood plant May 1 with an increased
force of 1.000 men.
The strikers of the Llnwood mill cf
North Adams. .Mass., have returned to
work after having been out three
weeks. The old schedule of wages de
manded by the strikers was granted.
The Philadelphia Press In comment
ing on the contemplated closing down
of the Coleralne colliery, says the in
dividual anthracite operators have for
some time been seriously thinking of
shutting down all their collieries, but no
one was willing to take the Initiative.
Edward Cutslnger's house near Am
ity, Ind., was robbed during the ab
sence of the family of Jewelry and other
valuables worth $1,300.
Willis Schmltz, 25, has left Clinton,
la., leaving a note saying he"was short
in his account with Company E. Iowa
National Guards, of which he was an
Jerry S. Frlel shot and killed Michael
J. Shotts near Sioux City, la., and sur
rendered to the police, claiming self
defertse. Thomas L. Laford, an American civil
engineer, has been killed near Zacate
cas, Mexico, by another American
named Gordon, with whom he was mak
ing a prospecting trip.
Sheriff Shaw was fatally shot near
Klngwood, W. Va., by horse thieves.
They are In Jail and may be lynched.
Charles Coles, driver of the stage al
teged to have been held up near Prince
ton, Cal., has confessed that he robbed
the boxes and invented the hold-up
T. C. Kenyon, 61, committed suicide
by hanging at Akron, Ohio. He was
connected for twenty years with the
Whitman & Barnes Manufacturing
A. T. Williams, the alleged default
ing treasured of Bayfield county. Wis.,
who disappeared In 1831, has been ar
rested and taken to Ashland. He de
nies his guilt.
Sensational stories are current In Ta
coma, Wash., that Paul Schulze, who
killed himself recently, was largely
short In his accounts with the Northern
Paelflo railroad.
Thornton Parker, colored, was hanged
at Winchester. Va., for assault on Mrs.
Melton. Frank Fuller, also colored,
was hanged at New Orleans, La., for
murdering Henrietta Gardner,
Huret, the French bicycle racing
man. believes he can ride 100 miles on
the track In four hours.
Kennedy Child, Secrets ry In name
but not In fact, of the National Board
of Trade of Cycle Manufacturers, Is
now an alderman In Hartford. Conn.
The worlds' championships for 1893
will take place at Cologne under the
auspices of the Deutsches Uadfahrer
Bund (German Cyclists' Union), Aug.
17, IS and 19. There will be three con
secutive days of racing.
rtuatl, jermany and Franre I'rolmt
Against the Japan-Chin Treaty
Hawaiian IVar that da pan In After
Th?ni. I'realdent of I ranee In Danger.
Europn Don't I.lkn China. Japan Treaty
Perlin: Tbe Koelnische Zeitung
says: Since it was apparent that Japan
was not disposed to be moderate in
making demands against China, a move
was made to establish an understand
ing between tho powers. A complete
agreement was reached by Germany
and ilussia and tho co-operation of
France was secured. The three powers
will now proceed to take joint steps in
China to protect their interests. The
object is to prevent Japan from en
twining herself so tightly round China
so as to be able, in case of need, to
shut off the latter entirety from
St. Petersburg: A scmi-oflicial note
has been issued to the newspapers here
to the effect that the Russian govern
ment is in no wise hatisiied with the
China-Japanese treaty, und will act iu
concert with other powers in protect
ing the" interests of Europe.
Paris: The Debatssnys: The Japan
ese occupation of Liao-Tong is a men
ace to both Pekin and Korea. It Japan
expects Russia to renounce her policy
toward Korea, she probably has made
a great mistake. Moreover, France
will not leave Kussia isolated in the
east, anc1 Germany is not disposed to
regard indifferently Japan's encroach
ments. Japan's conditions of peace
are immoderate. Her ambition ought
to be brought down at once England
will incur a grave responsibility if she
separate, herself from the rest of Europe
at this decisive moment.
Hawaii Kfam Japan.
Correspondence from Honolulu says
that Minister Thurston has arrived
from the United States and states that
there is no change whatever in his
orticial relations with Secretary (ires
ham, contrary to newspaper talk.
Col. V. V. Ashford has been pardoned
out of prison on condition that he
leave the islands not to return.
It is positively known that public
sentiment in Japan is strongly turned
in the direction of taking Hawaii.
While the native Hawaiian still con
stitute the largest nationality, 34,000
to the Japanese -3,000, the latter have
tho largest number of male adults,
being '0,000 to the natives 10.000.
There can bo no doubt that a small
Japanese squadron with 1.000 troops,
co-operating with the resident Japan
ese, could easily overcome any resist
ance possible for all the rest of t he
population of Hawaii to make. The
safety of this government against an
early conquest by Japan must be in
the protection of the United States.
Falling in that, appeal must bo made
to Pritish protection.
To Anslni4te France' I'reldent.
Paris: The Petit Journal declares
that the anarchists have arranged to
make an attempt to assassinate Presi
dent Faure. The paper asserts that
men are engaged in the conspiracy,
and that one of the number. a deserter
from the French army, of the type of
Caserio Santo, the assassin of Presi
dent Carnot, has left London for the
purpose of carrying out the part as
signed to him, that of the actual as
sassin. It Don't l'lcae (ireat Ilrltaln.
London: The Globe newspaper saj-s
that tho answer of Nicaragua to the
ultimatum ol Great Iiritain regarding
the expulsion of Minister Hatch, Brit
ish consular agent, from JSicaraguan
territory, is not acceptable to the Brit
ish government and that steps to
enforce the ultimatum will bo taken
The Standard octopus will absorb
the oil lands in the Big Sandy valley
in Kentucky and West irginiu.
Hon. George W. Carlisle, aged ''.)
years, a brother oi Secretary Carlisle,
died ut his home in Independence, Ind.
The Florida house passed without a
dissenting vote a bill making April
tho confederate Memorial day a
legal holidaj-.
Two men were killed and live in
jured by the collapse of a large derrick
in tho Chicago Ship company s yards at
South Chicago.
Mrs. Wm. K. Vanderbilt, the most I
recent of society divorcees, and Oliver I
Hazard Perry Belmont were quietly 1
married near London.
All the local passenger trains of the
M., K. & T. railway system now arrive
at and depart from the new Union
station at SU Louis, Mo.
Forbes Gummcrson, a Lapeer black
smith, has gone insane from tho gold
cure and subsequent dissipation. He
has suffered a stroke of paralysis and
lost the power of speech.
The New York assembly concurrent
resolution submitting to a vote of the
people a proposed constitutional
amendment providing for woman suf
frago has passed both senate and
Tho Paris Figaro gives currency to
a rumor that Dr. Hansen, the Arctic
explorer, has found the North Polo
and that it is situated on a chain of
mountains. The story is regarded as
without foundation.
A railroad engine was held up by
highwaymen in one of the. busiest
parts of tho Chicago switching system
at midday. The engineer and lireman
were attacked by three men and each
robbed of a watch and money.
Mrs. Delia T. Parnell, mother of the
late Charles Stewart Parnell, was
found uifeonscious beside a road near
Bordentown, N. J., and in a critical
condition. She had been knocked
down, badly injured and robbed, pre
sumably by tramps.
John L. Sullivan, the ex-champion i
V I U.l'j 41 -..t,4 '
pug, uruvfiy runucii n i.uo naiiaiaucv
of Margaret Donnelly, a cook at a Bos
ton boarding house, when her clothes
were on fire. John wrapped a big rug
about the woman and extinguished
the llames, his hands being badly
burned. '
The Income tax of Massachusetts Is
estimated at. ?l,,,':o,0.)0.
A Vlitlt to the Work nt t'm I'.ritlHli Xortli
Amerieaa Note Company.
Ottawa, Out: A visit paid to thu
works of the British North American
Note Printing company in whoso em
ployment is Mr. O. II. Kent, thereport
of whose recovery from Bright s dis
ease with all itsaecompanying horrors
of swollen limbs, convulsions, coma
and fearful pains, has been the unse
of so much discussion in the city, show
ing that he is still in the enjoyment of
the health which he has gained by a
judicious use of Dodd's Kidney I ills.
For a man who may bo said to have
had one foot in the grave, and whose
health is despaired of, he presented a
remarkable, picture of health and vigor
and pursued his work ut tho heavy
presses without any indication of
weariness. He is loud in his praises of
the remedy which cured him.
Dodd's Kidney Pills are put up in
round, Hat boxes with blue labels and
red band. The public is cautioned
against i nitations and substitutes. If
your druggist has not the genuine they
will be forwarded on receipt of price,
10 cents a box or 0 boxes for S2.M) by
addressing the proprietors, the Dodd's
Medicine Co., Ltd., Buffalo, N. Y.
Moody' Texas Tahernaele Caved In.
Dwight L. Moody, the great evangel
ist asked his great audience in the
large tabernacle at Ft. Worlh, Texas,
to pray for rain which was so badly
needed. That night 10,000 people as
sembled and in the midst of the ser
vices the rain came down in torrents
and the great congregation joyfully
sang "All Hail the Power of J"esus
Name." But suddenly a crackling
noise was heard and then the roof
sank and the rafters gave way and the
heavy timbers and boards covered
with tar and gravel came down on a
portion of the congregation. A panic
ensued and would have resulted in a
serious disaster, but for tho coolness
of Mr. Moody. As it was, about 40
persons were injured, but only one
Fire Nee roe Lynched.
Great excitement was caused around
Greenville, Ala., by the brutal murder
of Watts Murphy, a popular white
man, by the Negroes. Mur'phv was a
prominent young farmer, being a
nephew of the late Gov. Watts. After
murdering him, the Negroes placed
his body on a brush heap and burned
the heap. Three Negroes were ar
rested and confessed, implicating two
others, and all were being taken to
prison when a 'mob overpowered tho
oflicers and lynched the five, among
whom wero two women.
Gen. MrCook Retire.
After serving continuously in the
service of the United States of a period
of 43 3'ears, Major General Alexander
McDowell McCook retires from the
army at the age of 64. The McCook
family was a family of lighters. - Dur
ing the late war live of them were on
the Held, a father and four sons, and
four of that number attained the rank
of general. But with the retirement
of Gen. McCook the army has no
ollicer of that name on its rolls.
Tho heaviest floods in 27 years caused
the overflow of the Connecticut, Mer
rimac and other New England rivers,
causing stoppage of many mills and
factories. In some places the rivers
rose 18 to 22 feet.
The murder of Mrs. Ella Forsyth,
who disappeared at San Francisco, is
now laid to Theodore Durant, who
was arrested charged with murdering
two young women in Emmanuel
church, San Francisco.
i.ivi: STOCK.
New York Cuttle Sheep I.ambs Hojjs
Pest srrade ..f4 Zt'Ki c5 0.) ,5K) h0
Lower grades. 2 8i'j4 0J 3W SID
Hot grudc4...$fl1?5 7.1 f4 9) J5 80 $. 34
Lower grades. 2;.ii3 7j a 03 4 00 4W
C lllfMgO
Best trrades...?.-. 0110 01 f 1 50 ?." M f.'iOO
Lower 'rudef 2 70x4 75 3j 4 OJ 4 25
Detroit -
Hest rade ... $4 VI . 0(1 $ 1 2i S5 00 f " 0.1
Lower Kradc. 2 5J i4 Oi) 2 75 a 'JO 4 85
V.cut urn let.. .4 31 15 11 f. 2! jtf 01 $1 11
Lower KraJe.i. 2'.H) i4 HvO 3 6) 4 75
Best irradi's . .5 0.1 100) $t .10 8100 f 4 0.1
Lower trrado.t. 2 7 j J,4 8J 2 25 3 5J 4 Oo
C,ev lund
Host jrrade-4...4.7V",5 01 $4 51 $ 71 SI 10
Lower grades. 2 25 $4 3J 2 2 3 5'J 4 45
;n viN, ktc.
Wheiit. Corn. Oats.
No 2 red No 2 mix Xogwhito
New York-Kt atUV M'i fto'4 3d u.M t
CM.nxo R7 .M'i 45 , i4.t X". .'U
Detroit li) 4-1 t4rt ai'iMlVl
Tole1o lii) .)', 44 ,j,w i ;u. rf;u
Cinrinntttl 0',i Hi 4ci'4-)4ti'4 34 ((ir.it'i
Cleveland-(HI iW' 4IVM7 34 '3t'
ritlBbiirg-WfuBJ; 4tl -p4tJ'4' 34!t34
Detroit. Bay. No. 1 Timothy, ?! 75 10 0).
Potujoos, 5 i 70. Live Poultry, Chicken. 9:
Turkeys. 0 y 10; Dtieks. 1011. Ems, strictly
fresh. 11V112. Butter, fresh dairy, liitls;
creamery, 1921.
Dun s says: In every upaeulatlve department
business in growing, but this Is really the least
satisfactory teuture of the situutlon. Cotton,
oil und whrtt climb above export price, so that
the marketing of products abroad must be
checked. .and money 1 absorbed which oiixhl to
be employed in productive industry and in dis
tribution of product to consumers. Kvery
bodv knoww thu oil has not risen 2)0 percent
because it is intrinsically more valuable, nor Is
wheat actually worth moro than It wus two or
three weeka atro. but the expansive an t uplift
lug force has unfortunately taken to specula
tion rather than ti production, and ho we have
higher prices in all speculative markets with
out a larger demand for consumption. Outside
of speculative markets, the lnost Important
featuro is tho rise in the price of beef, but
which is largely due to the control of sources
of supply by a few strouir corporations. Th?re
ousrhl to be. but apparently Is not. suOlcicnl
power In the hands of the government to meet
any such conspiracy against tne public, and
the proposal of Secretary Morton to admit
Mexican cattle and cattle from Canada on easy
terms for the ben'!t of consumers Is heartily
commended though It Is not likely to have
much inluence. in iron and steel the situation
ts rather disappointing. Tne cotton mills are.
encouraged by Improving prices and are fairly
busy. Sales of wool at the three chief eastern
markets and the production oi goods Is at
uresent lanrer tnan It has been at any other
time for nearly two yoars. failures the past
week in tho L. S. were 211 against 2 1 J last year.
The South Haven Sc Eastern railroad,
a narrow gauge lino from Canton to
South Haven, has been sold to tho
Chicago A West Michigan, which will
take possession June 1. Tho two rail
roads intersect at (Jran 1 Junction.
The purchase means that tho C. & V.
M. will have a new lake port, South
Haven, and be enabled to do a good
fruit-carrying business.
Mrs. Dridget D. YVeltenheimer, of
Muskegon, wants .,o K) damages from
Saloonkeeper Krghardt Young, who,
she says, sold her husband thellroor
that led him to assault Victor Liai
holm and resulted in a 50 fine.

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