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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, December 07, 1899, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1899-12-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE4^-frb&i
R. C. DUNN, Publisher. Terms $1.00 per Year.
^tVtMtWWWM^^^
CITIZENS STATE BANK.
(INCORPORATED) OF PRINCETON, JTJ(NNESOTA.
W. P. CHASE,
flanager.
m^&mmiM^^i
Paid Up Capital
Surplus.' posits.
Foreign
change
I BANK O PRINCETON.!
J. J. SKAHEN, Cashier and Manager.
Doe a Genera Banking Business.
Collecting and
Insurance.
l^'^y^T^^^y^y^'^y^'^i^^^l^^^'^l^T^l^l^'^y^T^^l^^^T^
i$S$SS$$SQ$$S$S$!
i Railroad Lands
Fine Hardwood. Lands, Meadows and Open Lands, at
LOM Prices and on Easy Terms, for sale
67 The Great Northern and
(S St. Paul & Duluth Railroad Companies.
7 For Maps, Prices, and any other information,
9 write to
M. S. RUTHERFORD,
2? Land Agent. Princeton, Minn.
^\l/\l/^/^/^/\l/Vl/\l/^/\l/\l/^/V^^/\l\l/\l/U/^/\l/^/U/^/U/
Woodcock & Oakes,
flanufacturersof
FINE CREAM
BRICK
PRINCETON, MINNESOTA
Foley Bean Lumber
Company
Manufacturers and
Wholesale Dealers in
White Pine Lumber,
Lath and Shingles.
Also Sash, Doors, mouldings and a Com
plete Stock of Building Material.
^VWVWWWWWWV%VVWWW1 IE. HARK LIVE STOCK COriPANY
S HOLDS REGULAR
AT PRINCETON ON THE FIRST SATURDAY
OF EACH MONTH.
Fifty Good Young Horses and Mules Constantly on Hand.
Private Sales Daily.
Time Given on Approved Pape.
O'
$30,000
A Geneial Banking Business
Tiansncted
Loans Made onAppioved Su
tmitv
Interest
Infi Domestic E\-
S. S. PETTERSON, Pres.
T. H. CAJ.EY, Vice Pres.
O. A. EATON, Cashier.
Farm and
Village Loans.
A. W Woodcock
W H. Oakes
Office and Yards:
Woodcock's Spur
PRINCETON.
*tt 1
Ev MARK, Auctioneer.
C. ARBOX, M. D. 't:%i
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Membei of State Board of Medical Examiners
Surgeon of N and E M. By
S Pension Examining Board meets 1st
Wednesday of each month at office over Pio?
neer Drug Store Telephone 18,
Princeton Minn,
T.
Paid on Time Dd-
L. ARMITAGE, M. D.,
M. C. C, Q. G. JJ. and T.C. 1)!
a Office in Townsond Blook
Hours to 1.3 AM 2toOPM
Residence Katelv house near Kollei Mill
Princeton Minn
A. ROSS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. I
Office in Caiew Bloch,
Main Street Princeton
J.
L. BRADY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offices at Pi inceton, Minn and
806 Globe Bldg Minneapolis, Minn
L. CORMANY,
A TTORNE A LA W.
Office in Tow nsend Block
Princeton Einn
BUSINESS CARDS.
/CHAPMAN & KALIHER,
SMITH'S
Coffins and Caskets fioni the cheapest to the
best grades alwav's on hand
An embalming fluid used which bungs dis
coloied corpses back to natural coloi
Also dealer in granite and marble monuments
Princeton Minn
PRINCETON,MrLLELA.CSCOUN^MI^NESto^THUBSDAY^BCEfflBEK 7, 1899.
44.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS *m
a
BARBER SHOP & BATH ROOMS.
A fine line of Tobacco a-nd Cigars
Main Street, Princeton.
A.C. OLD RELIABLE MEAT MARKET
Is the place to get choice fresh and salt meats.
I deal in the best and my prices are reasonable.
First door west of Citizens State Bank
Fust Stieet Princeton
E.
A. ROSS,
UNDERTAKER
Sal and Fee Stable.district
FRfNCETON, MINN".
SHOES
That fit and wear.
Everything for the
Feet
SOLOMON LONG
R. D. BYER5,
Dealei in
general Merchandis
Groceries, Crockery,
Dry Goods,
Hats,
Mackintoshes,
Carpets by Sample.
-THE
OnePriceStore
O.H BUCK O CRAVENS
BUCK & CRAVENS,
Blacksmiths.
All kinds of Blacksmithing neatly
and promptly done. We make a
specialty of
HORSESHOEING and
PLOW WORK.
first Street, PRINCETON.
4
HERMA N mm
I Blacksmith.
i
Special attention given to Horse
shoeing and repair work.
Wagon and Carriage work war
ranted to give satisfaction.
A Opposite Oalfcy si Stdre
Princeton, Minn.
^4,
^t
POLLED TMIR CU|S.
Milaca Creamery Embroglio Fin-
ally^ Conies to a Head in
Judge Dickey's Court
Bo|th Wilkes and McLaren Receive
Fines at the Judge's Hands
iind Both Appealed.
The Milaca creamery case has been
weXl aired in the justice court during
tli past week, three arrests have been
made, The first warrant was sworn
out by members of the creamery as
sociation! charging A. Townsend with
breaking into the building '"with in
tent to commit malicious mischief."
Tfeis case is hanging fire, owing to the
Sudden illness of Judge Norcross, be
fore whom the case is to be tried.
$?WQ other warrants were issued on
Complaint of Mr. Townsend charging
&.C. Wilkes and William McLaren
wiih "pointing fire-arms at a human
being."-The cases came on first Mon
day of/klst week before Judge Dickey
ancl were continued to last Friday.
Aifjber hearing the evidence another
continuance was asked for and granted,
to allow the defendants to secure fur
ther evidence
The case came on yesterday for
final hearing and no new testimony
was adduced Wilkes and McLaren
attempted to arrest Townsend without
a warrant and the latter intimated
that he would test the tensile strength
of the skull of the man who attempted
tO lay a hand on him hence the dis
play of artillery Judge Dickey found
both defendants guilty and fined them,
which with the costs will probably
amount^to something like $25 each
The |a$ has been appealed to the
cout and will furnish added
entertainment at the April term.
A GOOD WORK.
Good Keading Matter Furnished Luinber
men by the W. C. T. U.
For a numbei of years the National
Women's Christian Temperance Union
has been carrying on a work that has
received as wab very fitting, the sup
port of the lumbermen. In Minnesota
the work ha? foi number of years
been in charge of Mrs Effie A. Burgan
of ^Rrjypceton During the past four
wmter? she has been pi-evented 'by-
ill
health fiom making personal visits to
the camps, but she has in no other way
allowed her work to suffer During
the past winter ninety-three camps in
the Minnesota woods were kept sup
plied with good reading matter Lum
bermen and others have responded to
her requests for aid. Contributions
both in money and reading matter
have been freely given. That her
labors have been appreciated is indi
cated by the large number of testi
monials received from loggers and
camp foremen. One incident illus
trates the more than passive interest
that has been the result of this work.
A Sunday school class of fourteen
voung men went into as many different
camps for the winter. Their teacher
finding it a hard task to secure reading
matter for them, applied to Mrs. Bur
gan She wrote to a number of unions
and fourteen barrels of good literature
was soon on its way to those camps.
This winter the work is to be prose
cuted with new vigor Mrs. Burgan
has so far regained her health and
strength as to again engage in active
labor and has planned to visit many of
the camps She will thus be able to
direct the work more intelligently.
In this she should be aided by every
one who is interested in maintaining a
high plane of intelligence and morality
among the loggers. Contributions of
magazines and other choice reading
will be gratefully received, and by her
and others, under her direction, will
be judiciously distributed where they
will do the most good. Lumbermen
throughout the State can further aid
in the good work by forwarfling to her
the names and addresses of camp fore
men and thus aid in widening the cir
cle until man.) camps in the State shall
show the influence of the efforts in be
half of higher morals and greater in
telligence.Lumberman,
MR. DARE'S WORK.
Census Superintendent Talks of His Work
In this District.
Hon. A. N^Dare, of Elk River, super
intendent of the census for the Sixth
congressional district, has ipsued a
statement for the information of those
interested. The work of taking the
census will commence June 1,^1900.
There wi|l be 350 enumeration "dis
tricts under Mr. Dare's supervision,
and each enumerator will be allowed
30 days in which to do his work/ The
enumerators are appointed by the sup
ervisor of the census and approved by
the director at Washington. They wilL
not be appointed until May, 1900, and
fche cotnmigsion will not be issued un-
til about May 20. The enumerator
must be a resident of the enumerator
district, provided thereto any one in
the district who is competent. No one
will be appointed who does not write a
clear ab*readable hand and spell well,
and all applicants are furnished with
a blank which he must fill put in his
own hand writing. The pay of each
enumerator will amount to from $30 to
A First Minnesota Anecdote.
recent address Bishop Whipple
said: "You!may
In
ktiow the character
of the people by the character of their
citizen soldiery. On abeautiful spring
day in 18611 stoocron a dry goods box
in the center of the parade ground at
Fort Snelling and preached of love of
country. That night the Minnesota
First was mustered in for three years.
I next met them at Antietam, where
the ground was strewn with dead and
dying and I received from many brave
boys touching words^ to** mother or to
sweetheart, telling(them how they had
done their duty. That night at the
headquarters of,Gen. McClellan I held
a service of thanksgiving. And thefor
general said to me, 'I should wrong
Brave men if I said that the First Min
nesota was the bravest regiment in the
army, but I do say'and there was a
tear in his eye'no general ever com
manded a braver regiment than the
Minnesota First!'
OLD MAIDS AND NEW.
The Old Maids Convention at the Opera
House Was Amusing.
There have been several conventions
held in Jesmer's opera house, but that
of the old maids which occurred there
last Tuesday e\ ening probably created
a greater stir of local interest than
any of its predecessors The parts
were taken by severa} of the promi
nent young ladies costumed in the
mode affected b\ the feminine gender
when their last hope of capturing a
man has gone up in smoke The mem
bers of the convention were laying for
the men and during the evening sev
eral hard hits were madfe. The con
vention finally came to the conclusion
that there were no chances of mating
in Princeton and decided to start on
the "jerky" for Oklahoma where men
were numerous and women scarce.
Near the^, close a soul-stirring ballad
was sung which moved many of the
bachelors 4o tears, notable examples
-being D. W. Spaulding F^O*-Daniel-
son, E. K. Evens, John Petterson, Tom
Lee and Ed Allen. When the conven
tion was about to disperse Dr Make
over with a wonderful machine put in
aai appearance and very shortly made
over the whole cast and instead of
heart-broken old maids the stage was
filled with beautiful, blushing, dim
pled maidens ready to wage anew the
war of hearts (and diamonds
Everything passed off smoothly and
with great credit to the management
and all the participants and, what was
best of all, with a nice fat balance on
the.credit side of the cash book.
Diphtheria at Opstead.
The little village of Opstead on the
shores of Mille Lacs lake has been
struct with an epidemic of diphtheria.
A large number of cases have been re
ported and some have resulted fatally.
Last week an application for aid was
made to the authorities of the town of
Princeton, Opstead being situated in
the northern extremity of the old
town.
Last Friday one case of diphtheria
of a virulent type developed in Prince
ton and considerable nervousness is
manifested by our citizens. The little
seven-year-old son of William Bigelow
was stricken and as he had been at
tending school, parents of the pupils in
the old school house are very appre
hensive. At this writing the little fel
low is getting along nicely but is not
considered out of danger yet.
A Splendid Dance.
The masque ball given by Gen. Cus
ter Camp Sons of Veterans last Thurs
day evening was one of the most suc
cessful and enjoyable the boys have
ever given. There was an excellent
attendance and many of the costumes
were unique and handsome. At mid
night the Ladies' Aid society served
the^supper in G. A. R. hall and added
new laurels to their reputation as
chefs. The dance lasted until early
morning and'all went home well Satis
fied with the entertainment. The
best part of the whole affair was the
profit which the boys secured and
which goes to enrich their treasury.
Cruelty to Animals.
Several residents of Dalbo have com
plained to the authorities of this vil
lage that one of their neighbors, who
has a large stock of .horses, is allowing
them to starve and die from exposure*
The citizens say he lost 40 head of
horses last year and although he was
arrested and fined he appears to have
forgotten the lesson. The.complainants
jvpre referred to the 'authorities of
Isanti county at Cambridge and they
VOLUME XXIII. NO. 52.
departed for chat town to invoke the
law. This being the man's second of
fense the extreme penalty should be
given him.
A Sudden Death
Mrs. Carl Pischke, a young German
woman of aboui 18-years, died sud
denly yesterday morning and the
neighbors thought under suspicious cir
cumstances, too. Therefore Coroner
Tarbox was called upon to make an in
vestigation. He visited the scene and
on an examination of the body was con
vinced that the unfortunate woman
died of blood poisoning. Mrs. Pischke
gave birth to a child Nov. 27 with no
physician in attendance The mid
wife who handled the case thought
everything-
was all right but the re-
sult proved otherwise Under the cir
cumstances the coroner decided no in
quest was necessary!
Firemen's Meeting.
There will be a meeting at the vil
lage ball, Saturday evening at S o'clock
Dec. 9, for the purpose of recruiting
the fire department. The apparatus
the fighting of fire with the water
works is nearly completed and it is
necessary to have a full department to
b^andle the same. Every public spir
ited citizen of the village should be
present and help to make it a good
organization Members will be taken
in on the above mentioned evening,
and a date set for an election of offi
cers. Come and show your good will
by'your presence on that evening
H. E. CRAVENS, Sec
Frank Daigfe's team, of Vineland,
came tearing up Front street last Tues
day and when they crossed Sixth R.
G.'Vallentyne attempted to stop them
but was struck by the neckyoke and
thrown to the ground diiectlv under
the horses feet but luckilv he escaped
with onlj a few bruises Th team
ran over into the Y. A. park and
brought up against one of the trees
with such force as to seatter the mer
chandise with which the wagon was
loaded in all directions With the ex
ception of the collars and bridle* the
harness was entirely stripped from the
horses Brmnerd Dispatch.
At the regular review last Monday
evening the following officers were
e\ected to conduct the affairs of Lettie,
C. Arms Hive No. 3, O T. for
the ensuing year- Mrs Sadie Fair,
lady commander: Mrs.\ Jeonie Elder,
lieutenant commander Mrs Fanny
Herdliska. lecord keeper, Mrs Flor
ence Steeves, finance keeper. Mrs
Coli6ta Young, chaplaip: Mrs Justina
Anderson, sergeant: Mrs Annie King,
mistress at arms Mis Bessie Grant,
sentinel: Mrs. Zimmerman, picket.
Calla Temple Rathbone Sisters
elected the following officeis at last
night's meeting Mrs Maggie Hait
man, most excellent chief: Mrs Mma
Jones, excellent senior. Mrs Game
Rutherford, excellent junior: Mrs.
Grace MeClellan, manager. Miss Lola
Jesmer. mistress of records and cor
respondence: Mrs. Etta Libbj. treas
urer Mrs. Tina Anderson, outer
guard: Mrs. Augusta Newbert. pro
tector: Mrs. Sarah Jesmer, trustee
The rumor concerning the death of
Prof. G. Simpson at Faribault
proves to have been utterly without
foundation Advices from there re
ceived this morning state that the
professor is enjoying his usual health
and discharging regularly his duties
as county superintendent of schools.
His manv friends in this village will
be glad to receive this information
The ladies of the M. E. church will
hold their annual sale and supper on
the afternoon and evening of Friday,
Dec. S A fine display of fancy and
useful articles suitable for Christmas
gifts, will be for sale and a tableful of
5 and 10 cent articles, especially for
children Ice cream for sale. All are
cordially invited to come and have a
good time.
Died.
In Minneapolis, Nov. 29, of cancer,
Mrs. Elizabeth Perry Baldwin, aged
42 years. Mrs. Baldwin has suffered
for several years and a greater part of
the last year she was in a Minneapolis
hospital receiving treatment. Besides
her husband she leaves two daughters
and three sons to mourn her untimely
death.
By request of some of the clerks and
others, who cannot get time to have
their "'picture took" on Saturdays. I
will keep my photo studio open next
Sunday, Dec, 10. Please remember: and
come. Also open on Saturday same as
used. NEL.SQN, the Artist.
The annual fair and sale of the Dor
cas society will occur at the G. A. R.
hall Friday afternoon and evening,
Dec. 15. Supper will-be served from
6. to ltf^. M.
.At the regular meeting of Kedron
Chapter, O. E. S., this evening officers
fdr\the ensuing year -will be elected.
*&*
'"V^

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