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BOTH NATIONS AGREE
EachWIII Appoint Plenipotentarles to
Consider Peace Terms.
PRESIDENT RECEIVES THE WORD
Place of Meeting Still Undecided
Conferences of Extreme Importancs
Held at White Houae President Is
Acting as Intermediary.
Washington, Juno IS. Official as
surance tha: the president's efforts to
bring Russia and Japan together to
discuss uoace "will be crowned with
success was brought to the White
IIouso Monday by Count Casslnl, the
Ilusslan ambassador, who called by
appointment and in the name of Em
peror Nicholas formally accepted the
president's ' offer of good will."
The following official statement re
garding tho conference was Issued at
tho White House:
"Ambassador Cassiu; Las called to'
express the Ilussian government's as
sent lo the president's proposition and
to state that they would appoint pleni
poteatiaries to meet tho plenipoten
tiaries cf Japan to discuss tho ques
tion of peace. The place of meeting Is
at present being discussed.
Details Under Consideration.
During th.- past two weeks the pres
ident's .fiYr;.- have been diivcud Jo
ward bringing the belligerents into
amicable contact on the basis of a mu
tual agreement to consider terms of
peace. This ho accomplished finally
Monday. It remains now for the bel
Ugerent powers to name their pleni
potentiaries and agree upen a time
and place lor them to meet to discuss
terms and to negotiate treaty of
peace. These details are now under
consideration, with a bright prospect
lhat such minor differences as may
exist -Rill ho resolved within a few
Conferences of supremo importance
were held Monday In Washington. The
blue room of the White House va the
scene and President Ttoosevelt, Count
Cassini, the Russian ambassador, and
Kogoro Takahira, the Japanese min
ister, were the principal conferees.
President Roosevelt now has unequiv
ocal assurances from both Russia and
Japan of the acceptance of his proposi
tion that they enter on negotiations
for peace. The president likewise is
assured of the absolute sincerity of
both governments In acceding to his
Japan was the first of the two pow
ers to Indicate Its acceptance of Pres
ident Roosevelt's proposition. The
formal response to his Identical note
of Thursday last was received from
the Japanose government Saturday.
Informal assurances of acceptance of
the president's suggestion were re
ceived from tho Russian government a
little later; but the assurances from
St. Petersburg were not even tho earn
definite chai actor as had been receiv
ed from Toklo.
Replies Not Given Out.
Early Monday Ambassador Meyer at
St. Petersburg informed this govern
ment that Russia had accepted the
president's proposition and would
name representatives with plenary
powers to meet plenipotentiaries of
Japan. While satisfactory, tho re
sponse of Russia was not In the 6ame
leflnlto form as that of Japan. It had
been the expectation of the president
to publish to tho world the replies of
tho two governmentt to hl identical
notes, but under tho circumstances
this could not be done.
(President Roosevelt is acting as an
Intermediary between Russia and Ja
pan. Russia, through Ambassador
Casslni, haj Indicated her preference
for one place for the holding of the
peace conference; and Japan, through
Minister Takahira, has suggested an
other. It is intimated, officially, that
an agreement on the pjace of holding
the? conference may bo determined on
la a few days, but no suggestion ex
cept of a negative character, of the
choice of cither of the bellgerents, Is
Russian Paper Declares Him Most
Popular Man In That Country.
London, Jure 13. The St. Peters
burg cornmondent of the Times 3ays:
"It Is no exaggeration to say that
President Roosevelt Is the most popu
lar man In Pussia today. The presi
dent's rara insight, aided by tho skill
and tact of his ambassador (Mr.
Meyer) en? Med him to gauge the
proper mvr.ent at which to offer ad
vice, whici tLe Initiator of tho Hague
tonferenco rould not refuse."
Ixndon, June 13. Glowing tributes
tb Preslicjit Roosevelt's successful
diplomacy r.8in occupy the foremost
place in the London morning news
Tho Moaning Post, in an editorial.
characterizes it as both a personal
and national triumph, and declares
that no other man would have ven
tured to ev2a attempt what President
Roosevelt iiwi achieved. Continuing,
tire Morning Post says.
"No pr3ic-nt since Lincoln haj so
impressed himself on the imagination
and respect of Europe and Asia. His
uccom tmplos acknowledgment of
ths tnoral r,cslUon America hold la
TOR CYCLONE VICTIMS.
Gov. Warner Calls For Aid From
People of State.
SandusltV, Mjch.r Juno 13. Gov.
Warner returned to Lansing last night
from tho Thumb cyclone district. The
governor will not make a formal proc
lamation asking for aid, but It depend
ing upon the people cf tho staU; to
como to t)o assistance of the storm
wet fanners who aro now homeless.
Tho governor statfs that the Keen
est immediate necessity Is for money
with which lo precuro lumber tor the
construction of temporary homes for
those whose only shelter s a tent or
the hospitable roof of a less unfor
tunate neighbor and the neefl for farm
tool3, clothing, bedding and household
He suggests that contributions of
lumber, wire or ether fencing, furni
ture, bedding, etc., be sent to Martin
Callahan, Sanilac Center, for Sanilac
coHnfy, and to Alexander Mackenzie of
Cass City for Tuscola county. Tin
county treasurers at Caro. Tuscola
county, and at Sanilac Center, Sani
lac county, have been appointed to re
ceive all money donated for aid.
TO REFUSE "TAINTED" MONEY.
Baptist Minister's Plan to F'cjht
Against Rockefeller Gifts.
Grand Uapids. Mich.. June 13.
With a. number of the most prominent
Baptist ministers of lkiston and other
cities in fie east a movement U now
on foot to secure an organized pretest
from Baplist ministers throughout the
United Stites against, tho acceptance
of gifts frjn. John I). Rockefeller.
Tho appsal to the Baptift ministers
of Michigan is made through tho Rev.
W. P. Ixi vet t, pastor of the Wealthy
Avenue IT.ptist ch;:rrh cf thl.i city.
ITp to this time the Baptist churches
of the country, which arc known to be
tho greatest beneficiary of tho oil
king, hao had up to this time prac
tically nVhing to say upon the sub
ject. At the head cf tho opposition
Is Rev. Herbert S. Johnson of Boston,
one of the mast prominent youn Bap
tist ministers in this country.
Grand Rao'is Now Has a Smallpox
Grand Rapids, Mich., Juno 13.--Tho
board of education has decided to take
no chances with the smallpox scare,
and every school in the city is clored.
There will be no graduating exercises
in tho city this year. No public meet
ings aro being held.
Figures given out by the beard of
health eIio'v that there are now sev
enty flvo cases of smallpox in tho city.
Of this number forty-four wera report
ed during he past week. Seven new
case3 we.o reported yesterday. Tho
lato cases are with few exceptions
Several doctors have been employed
by tho board of health to assist tho
health otn;r. Great pains are being
taken with tho public library books to
present a spread of tho disease.
Vaccination Is being enforced.
U. OF M. MEN NAMED.
Princeton Secures Professors From
Princeton, N. J., June 13. Threo
University of Michigan men were Mon
day appointed to tho faculty of Prince
ton university, along with many others
In tho official adoption of the new. pre
A largo number of preceptors wera
appointed with the full ranft; and priv
ileges of assistant professors, to begin
work next fall.
George- A. Muelett as professor o
chemistry, Edward S. Corwln in the
department of history and politics, and
Duane Reed Stuart In the department
of classics aro the Michigan men
Flooded With Counterfeit Money.
Menominee. Mich., Juno 13. The en
tire country from Green Bay to the
copper country is flooded with counter
feit money. The epurlous coins are
silver dollars, halves and quarters and
are clever imitations. The police and
government officers arc working on
tho theory tbat the source of supply la
somewhere in tho region of Green Bay,
or Dopore, Wis.
A soven-yearold son of Joseph La
bell of Menominee is In a precarious
condition as the result of falling on a
sharp 6tlck, which was driven Into hla
throat, nearly fevering tho windpipe.
Just aa he had arisen from the sup
per table, where he had eaten a hearty
meal, George A. Stlbble of Mu3kegoa
Heights, aged 24 years, dropped dead.
Ho was a sufferer from pulmonary
John Crushla, aged IOC, of Mar
quette, died fuddenly Sunday night
Ho is believed to havo hern tho oldest
man in Michigan and had been sick
scarcely a day in his life. He had been
a resident ci Marquette since 1SC3.
Fred Castor, the young man who es
caped from the penitentiary in Jack
son and Is now under arrest in Colum
bus, O., on a charge of murdering an
officer. Is a former Flint boy, his par
ents resiling thera on Fay street.
Considerable dissatisfaction is being
expressed by the farmers around Pon
tiao at the present arrangement of the
rural free delivery boxes. At a moot.
Ins at the Webster Farmers club it
was voted to appeal to Congressman
6. W. Smith and have some attempt
made ta oorreot the slUiSiUoa.
ANTS FOR FIVE
Strike-Breakerj to Ee Arraigned
Charged With Weick's Death.
CARS PROTECTED DY POLICE
Governor Warner Sends Man to Help
Settla Strike Bay CitV Tracks Lit
tered With Refuse Mayor Succeeds
In Cuicting Turbulent Element.
Saginaw, Mich., June 13. Warrants
havo been sworn out by Chief of Po
lice Kain charging murder agamst
Fred Harris, Charles Hulbert, James
Sullivan, Anto Tuback and William
F. Johnson, the men who were cn the
car from which tho shooting of Henry
Wieck, Jr., was done. The accused are
ex;ccted tr be arraigned today before
High teen earj wcro put In commis
sion by tho-traction company Monday,
running on i regular schedule and pro
tected by city police.
Malcolm J. McLeo'I, stata co'junlo
sLoner of labor, is in tho city and
states lhat Gov. Warner requested
him to' come to tee if anything Could
bo dono to -eUl.i tho strike. Ho will
direct his efforts in that direction.
Tho c:'vat rre;f la absolutely
quiet and orderly, with both men and
Tho. common council passed rcsolu.
tior.s hist '.'r,Y.i indorsing tho trrot
railway men That pari of the resolu
tions advo?ut.Lug tho taking of the
franchise iom the company was cut
Bay City, Mich., June 13. The trac
tion company ran a few cara Monday,
starting in early in the morning, from
four to seven officers wcro on each car
and no disturbances were noted during
tho runs through tho city.
Tho car.i through tho business sec
tion of the city were greeted by small
crowds. On the fcouth end lines .t re
quired considerable timo to effect a
passage, a.; the tracks were strewn
vIUi wate. pipes, boulders, pieces of
trees, etc., muI the trolley wires were
bung with every imaginable article.
On tho v;?st sido half a dozen efi'.gics
were hung to tho wires, and these with
&I1 tho other stuff was hauled to the
car barns and (lumped in a pile. At
noon a small crowd gathered In Sagi
naw street and made a demonstration
against the car barns, but officers
preroptly d!pcrsed them.
Tho proclamation of the mayor and
the firm stand taken by the police de
partment has quieted the turbulent
clement. The strikers remain in their
ball and in.uso themselves In a va
riety of ways. President Mahon d
National 3. ganizer Dilworth were in
tho city Monday conferring over tho
Foresters In Detroit.
Detroit, Mich., June 13. A Rolemn
mass by the Rev. Father Ernest Van
Dyke at St. Aloysius' church at 8:30
this morning opened the state conven
tion of the Catholic Order of Foresters,
which continues through today an ! to.
mcrrow. An address will be made by
the Rt Rev. Bishop John S. Foley,
who is etate spiritual adviser. Tho
convention opened in Cowie's hall at
10 o'clock. At 1 p. m. the delegates,
accompanied by local members, will
go on a trolley ride about the city.
Tho business session will reopen at
3 o'clock. In the evening there will
bo a reception and banquet at Library
The Mother Was Drowned.
Nashville, Mich., June 13. Mrs.
Frank P. Wilcox, hor husband and
three emxl children were boat riding
here whea the boat drifted into the
swift cureat above a bridge. Seeing
that her h'tsband could not manage
tho boat, sho took hold of one of the
iron beams on the bridge to assist
him. The lx at swung around ana up
set, throwing out tho occupants. Mrs.
Wilcox clut to th3 bridge, but Just as
rescuers were about to savo her sho
lot go and was drowned. Tho husband
and children were saved.
Ate Rat Poison by Mistake.
St Cla.r, Mich., Juno 13. When
Mrs. Henry Smith and her son Elijah
woro on a fishing trip on Pino river
they found a package containing "rat
biscuits" and, not knowing what they
were, earn ate two of tho biscuits and
becamo suddenly ill. When the pangs
of pain from the arsenic in the bis
cuits startwl tho two hastened to Dr.
C. W. Aih, who worked on them a
great part cf tho night and put them
in a fair way toward recovery.
Grand Rapids, Mich., June 13. Al
fred B. Otis, former manager of the
Cappon-Bortsch Leather Co., has been
sentenced In the superior court to not
less than 15 months nor more than
five years in the Ionia reformatory, on
a charge of embezzlement to which he
Planning a Large Temple.
Menominee, Mich., June 13. Tot
Freemasons of Menominee are plan
ning to erect a 925,000 temple, with
the ground floor built to accommodate
city officials, and other public uses.
State of MletilKau. County of St. Qalr s4.
At a session of the IToIkUh Court for said
rountyof St. Clair, held attn lTotuitH Oilloc. lit
theclty of i'ort llurou, m tiio '.'.trd day ot May
in tho year one ttioimaiid nine liundn-tf ami live.
Present, Stephen A. Oraiiam, Ju'ljfo of Pro
bate. lu the matter of the estatu of Jienedlct Gard
ner, deceased. Paul I,, (iarduer having tiled
with thin court his petition pnyinff that Will
iam Collins or gome other suitable person bo
appointed administrator of said estate.
It Is ordered, that Monday, tho 3rd day of July
next, Rt 'J:iK o'clock In tho forenoon, at said l'ro
bate Olllco, be appointed for hearing thereof.
And It Is further ordered, that a copy of this
order be published threo successive weeks pre
vious to said day of hearing, In tho Yalu Exposi
tor a newspaper printed and circulating In said
County of St. Clair.
(A true copy.) STEPHEN A. CllAHAM.
E. II. DKAKE. Judge of Probate.
Attorney for Petitioner. 5 4
State of Michigan. County or St. Clair ss.
At a session of tho Probate Court for said
County of St. Clair, held at tho Probate Olllco In
the City of Port Itiirou, on tho ir.tli day of M:iy
In the year one thousand nine hundred and live.
Present, Stephen A. (Jrahain, Judo of Pro
bate. In tho natter of tho estate of John Albert
JaeUson. Deceased. n readlnc mi I tillntr fha
petition, duly voritled, of Katie Jackson, praying
that sho may be authorized and licensed to sell
certain real estate belouKlui; to tho estate of tho
It is ordered, that Monday, tho lWh day of
Juno next, at nine o'clock in tho forenoon, at
said Probate Olllce. be appointed for hearing
said petition, and that all persons interested In
said estate appear before said Court, nt said
tlnio and place, to show causo why a license
should not bo granted to said Katie Jackson to
sell real estate as prayed for in said petition.
And it Is further ordered, that a copy of thin
order be published threo successive weeks pre
vious to said day of liearlnir, l:i t.u Vale Exposl
tor. a newspaper printe 1 and circulating la said
County of St. Clair. -
( true copy.) STEPIIEV S Olt.VTIAM.
J ESSE A. Ji A PLEY. Judgu of Probate.
Att'y for Estate. 4-4
Matters in Probate Court given
special attention by
SULLIVAN & LEHR.
Stewart Illock, Port Ilurcn, Mich.
R H. DRAKE,
- Attorn oy-at-Law.
ABSTRACTS EXAMINED, MONEY
TO LOAN en Eeal Estate, Marriage
Trobate Practice a, Speehiliy. Successor to Lftw
PracticeandOtUuesof Jiule llarvey Tappan.
J, A. RAPLEY.
GENERAL LAV PRACTICE, MONEY
TO LOAN AND INSURANCE WRITTEN
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Special Attention Given to Collections and
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