OCR Interpretation


The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 17, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-10-17/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
i I
i\
?3^C
NOT LIKE IT
USED TO BE
Things Political Throughout the
State Very Quiet.
PUBLIC IS NOT INTERESTED
Candidates Unable to Impress
4. 4.
Public interestat any rate surface
interesta disinclination to be dis
turbed and the absolute failure of any
state candidate to impress is the one
feature that has characterized the
campaign so far and it threatens to
xtend through to the close. It
solow
Impresses one who is really interest
ed that the babblings of the old timer
who talks about how things "uster
was" brings back memories of other
days and makes one wonder what has
brought about the change Of course
the new primary law is in a measure
responsible It is the indifference of
the voter, though, that astonishes. All
around it is hardly likely that the ex
penses of the two big state head
quarters will run over four figures
this time The smallness of expendi
tures is accounted for by the short
ness of the election campaign, which
is less than five weeks What the
candidates spent in the primary cam
paign, however, is another question.
The dozen or more nimble fingered
stenographers which characterized
previous state headquarters is a miss
ing quantity this year. The reason is
the lack of time in which to get out
the customary printed matter and
have it reach the voter Instead it
will be a speaking campaign pure and
simple and both sides will turn loose
the oratory in a few days That the
speakers will get the crowds, however,
is a question, for as I told you the
voters refuse to be interested. All of
which goes to prove that the fellow
who "uster was" is right. Things po
litical have certainly changed.
j. 4. .j.
^Minnesota is supposed to have the
most drastic corrupt practices act of
any state in the Union, but it comes
near being a joke since a judge in
Hennepin county passed on some of
Its provisions His findings were to
the effect that if a friend sawfitto
put a few dollars into your campaign
and it was done without your knowl
edge the excess could not be charged
up against you. The little joker is
section 34 and the state legal depart
ment practically admits that if its aid
Is invoked there is no possible chance
of a conviction The court is the sole
Judge as to whether a violation was
committed or not and in effect the
section puts a price on ignorance.
th-eH
the
Voters as They Did in
the Olden Days.
(Special Correspondence.)
St. Paul, Oct. 14.The man
ays that things are "not like they
lister was" is right. We possibly as
sociate him with the spavined indi
vidual who knows of winters that
were much colder than the present
one and a fast decreasing few who
nee upon a time could have bought
,the ground on which the Capital City
is built for a song, but Just the same
is telling you what is true. Things
political in Minnesota are sure "not
what they uster be." Republicans and
Democrats opened state headquarters
in St. Paul the early part of last week,
*ut the event was not marked by any
unusual display on the part of those
oncerned or by any particular men
tion by the papers. E E. Smith, state
chairman, and E. B. Hawkins slipped
quietly into the rooms assigned them
in the Republican headquarters and
Martin O'Brien of Crookston and
Frank Day of Fairmont took desks of
qual importance in the cramped
quarters designated as the brief home
of the state Democratic central com
mittee The two suites of five rooms
each might have been the quarters of
some sedate corporation for all the
outside world knew There was no
bustle or handshaking. Gone was the
little circle, a feature of anterooms of
the past, likewise the cheery voice of
the precinct boy from up state. There
was no permanency anywhere. One
momentarily expected to see the in
stallment house man enter the door
and walk off with the few desks and
chairs scattered about the two suites.
Possibly the feeling was largely imag
inative, but it did not seem as if those
In charge were as warm in their
greeting as those in the days of old
There is something lacking and such
has been the case ever since the cam
paign started.
The Fourth district is just now the
warmest congressional battleground
In the state. Fred Stevens, the pres
ent incumbent, is the Republican nom
inee and James Regan, a big, hand
some looking Irishman, represents the
unwashed Congressman Stevens
should have a walkaway and theopinion
chances are that he will get by, but
he is hampered by the independent
candidacy of H. T. Halbert, who filed
by petition As the wise ones view
it JTalbert's chances are small, but if
he polls 1,500 or more votes and
Began gets the full Democratic
strength, which is doubtful, Stevens
tion of Regan if such does happen
Looking at things from a district
standpoint Mr. Stevens comes pretty
,.$ "L (r
will suffer. It simply means the elec- receive the required number of
votes under the new law. He received
600 votes and should have had 661.
THE COUNTY CHAIRMAN.
""A
tn
0
P. M. Ringdal, the Democratic guber- !w
*atorial nominee, formally opened his Si*
campaign last week with a keynote
speech at Zumbrota,^ copies of which
are now being distributed among the
r^r? /a
6
wholosing
close of fourteen speeches delivered
on the day previous, was just as en
thusiastically greeted. The weather
conditions there, however, more
ideal.
4 4*
Secretary of State Schmahl has com
pleted the ballot that will be voted
next month and as far as the position
of the presidential electors are con
cerned It is hardly to the liking of the
Bull Moosers. Their electors are the
last of a list of five ands far down
the ballot that the position cannot
but be harmful. The state ballot this
time is nearly four feet long and about
as cumbersome a piece of paper as
was ever turned out.
4* 4* 4*
Hugh T. Halbert, the head of theSaid
third party movement, and his back
ers are now directing all their energies
toward the getting of Secretary of
State Schmahl's scalp. One St. Paul
daily has been devoting its space daily
to showing up his alleged shortcom
ings and the Bull Moose crowd, it is
said, will shortly supplement it with
an appeal to the voters for the third
party candidate. They may reduce
Schmahl's usual lead, but it's a ten to
one shot that they will not get his of
ficial head Down here Schmahl is
looked upon as one of the best sure
things.
4* 4*
The Progressives will not use a spe
cial train to exploit the merits of P. V.
Collins and the other third party can
didates They will use automobiles
instead and, according to the plan as
outlined, these automobiles will fol
in the wake of the big Eberhart
special train, which is to be a feature
of the Republican state campaign.
The stunt is going to cost some money,
but Mr. Halbert and his followers do
not seem to lack in that respect. Their
campaign is said to be the best in
the way of finances of any in the state
4*
James Manahan, the Republican
nominee for congressman at large, it
is reported has been taken into the or
ganization camp and from now on will
aid the leaders in landing the full
ticket. His picture is to appear in the
Republican campaign text book and
bis candidacy is to receive the full
backing of the organization. Jim was
a Democrat and in the days of hisand
fight for recognition he lambasted the
other side pretty freely. In his fiery
way he assailed the Grand Old Party
from all sides. How he is going to
reconcile his past with his new con
fession of faith is beyond the best of
the wise ones, but, as they say, most
anything is possible in politics these
days.
4* 4* 4*
If apathy Is disinterestedness then
Minnesota politically is a dead one
these days. Campaigners say they
never saw such a condition. Martin
O'Brien, chairman of the Democratic
state central committee, does not ex
pect to see an awakening until the
last week of the campaign. E. E
Smith of the Republican committee
says things are the same in the Re
publican camp The two leaders are
going to reserve their forces for the
last week and a half.
4* 4* 4*
The erection of a statue of the late
Governor John A. Johnson on the state
capitol grounds is expected to lead to
an agitation for the honoring of others
prominent in the history of the state.
The next legislature will be asked for
an appropriation for a memorial to
Governor Ramsey and possibly one to
Senator Davis. The absence of some
recognition the services of Governor
Ramsey in the form of a statue or
picture has been commented upon ever
since the new building was opened.
4
There is now no further question
regarding the constitutionality of the
statewide primary law. In a special
handed down Saturday deny
ing W. Brandborg of Henning, the
Socialist Labor candidate for gov
ernor, a place on the state ballot the
supreme court says the law is right
that the title is sufficient and that the
law is a complete repeal of all laws
providing for the nomination of cssjidi
dates by convention. Brandborg failed
THE"PBIKCETOK re
ear being the ideal Washington re. Article nf i rnrn.ni
resentative and the substantial end of
i
S!C!Lr
voters. His talk was meaty and in the Th eeneraf "natureV
hereunto subscribed, have, for the
a
voting elementt i the district is iS? The }SSL^wSTnSSSS
turn. Thefightis one of the hottest purpose of becoming a
in years.
fr 4- 4-
speech did not create any unusual chattel securities and loaning money
amount of enthusiasm. The Crooks- on the same. Th principal place for
ton man is not a "whoop 'em up" ora- the transaction of businesT of.
tor and this probably explains the lack *his corporation shall be the village
jsnthiisiaam
CO
,,_., *o^^. J. xna in persons whose names are
7f?
p0ratlon
uwou
an
C1
tion
0
0
fVvnwf.wth
P*,'T,',0^''vr rt^*
drawing a crowd wa evidences at (1st day of October, and the
the St. Paul Auditorium Friday night, period of its continuance shall be
With the rain coming down in torrents foirty (30) years,
nearly 5,000 of Mr. Bryan's admirers ARTICLE THIRD,
crowded into the big building and the
nf TWill*
of Princeton Count of Mill Lac
and state of Minnesota.
ARTICLE SECOND.
Th time of the commencemen
William Jennings Bryan is never a
i=i xnee time or Tine commencementtoof *t* me. wioaem every respect, NO
propositio,nawhens
it come to this corporation
shall1912,th
drawing a -P.rowfl xvaa avMonuw at Mof\ /loir /il /"Wt'i-.r.'Kni. miQ J 4.*.. reoelvfid Rate
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs. S
On this 30th day of September,
1912, personally appeared before me,
E. L. McMillan, Aulger Rines and
Charles Keith, to me known to be
the same persons who executed the
foregoing articles of incorporation,
acknowledged that they ex
ecuted the same as their free act and
deed and for the uses and purposes
therein expressed.
FBED C. KEIT H,
Notary Public, Mille Lacs County,
Minn.
My Notary commission expires
October 21st, 1915.
(Notarial Seal)
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
Department of State.
I hereby certify that the within
instrument was filed for record in
this office on the 2d day of October,
A. 1912, at 3 o'clock p. m., and
was duly recorded in book N-3 of in
corporations on page 21.
JULIUS A. SCHMAHL, E.
Secretary of State.
38537.
Office of Register of Deeds.
COUNTY OF MILLE LACS,
State of Minnesota
I hereby certify that the within
instrument was filed in my office for
record this 4th day of October, A
1912, at 1 o'clock p. m., and duly
recorded in book A of incorporations
on page 169.
FRANK GOULDING,
Register of Deeds.
42-t2 By E. M. WHITNE Y, Deputy.
To Whom It Nay Concern.
Mv
wifpe
has lpft. mv hpri and
debts she may contract
September 25, 1912
ITNIOHufTHUBSDAY, OCTOBEB 17,
01
her adopt and sign
corpora-
wowiuo aa
S
0
artl0le
ABTICLE FIRST.
minds of many it is about thp strongest shall be the buying and owning, im-
campaign document so far Issued. Ac proving, selling and dealing in lands,
cording to the correspondents Mr. tenements and hereditaments, real,
Ringdal had
gooT
The name of this corporation shall
National (Incorporated). be''The
hii-sss,srss&.-ssi!wsa
audience-Zum- Personal and mixed estates. Buying
oTTts"*bilsines
?TS&
be first
amount of the capital stock of
Th
be paid in as called for by the board
0 directors
during the day in a dash across the
state and he was as good on the talk
at the close as he was at the start
ci.u.iv. u.vu auau iiuu ail ail Uimc CiW
Colonel Roosevelt, who visited Duluth sum fifty thousand dollars
ARTICLE FOURTH.
The indebtedness of this corpora
tion shall not at any time exceed the
000.00)f
ARTICLE FIFTH.
The names and place of residence
of said incorporators are as follows:
E. L. McMillan, Aulger Rines and
Charles Keith, residents of the vil
lage of Princeton, county of Mille
Lacs and state of Minnesota.
ARTICLE SIXTH.
The names of the first board of
directors of said corporation are E
L. McMillan, Aulger Rines and
Charles Keith, and the government
of said corporation and the manage
ment of its affairs shall be vested in
a board of three (3) directors, from
whom shall annually be chosen the
following officers: A president, vice
president, secretary and treasurer,
and the office of secretary and treas
urer may be holden by one person.
officers shall be elected annually
hereafter on the becond Monday of
January of each and every year, and
until the second Monday in January,
1913, the persons above named as the
first board of directors shall act in
that capacity, and the said E L.
McMillan shall be president, the said
Aulger Rines vice president, and the
said Charles Keith secretary and
treasurer of said corporation, and on
the second Monday in January, 1913,
and annually thereafter, anew board
of directors shall be elected by the
stockholders of said corporation and
from their number said board of di
rectors shall elect the officers of said
corporation to act for the ensuing
year.
Said election of directors shall take
place as soon thereafter as may be
practicable at a time and place to be
then and there designated by the
board of directors so elected.
ARTICLE SEVENTH.
The number of shares of the cap
ital stock of said corporation shall be
two hundred and fifty (250) and the
amount of each share shall be one
hundred dollars ($100.)
Witness our hands and seal this
30th day of September, 1912.
E. L. MCMILL AN (Seal)
AULGER RINES (Seal)
CHARL ES KEITH (Seal)
In presence of
JNO F. PETTERSON,
FRED KEIT H.
hnarda my wn na leiv my De a an a ooar
A Log on the Track
of the fast express means serious
helped thousands. They give pure
Only 50 cents. at C. A Jack's.
F/h
NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL
AND SANITARIUM.
(ESTABLJSHJSD 1900)
A private institution which combines all the
advantages of a perfectly equipped hospital
with the quiet and comfort of a refined and
elegan home Moder
iin
lnsane
good time to have a har-
ness made to order.
J. H. Hoffman
The Harness Man
T. J. KALIHER
Licensed Auctioneer
If you contemplate selling your
Horses, Cattle, Farm Machinery,
Household Goods, etc., call and get
my rates.
Princeton Minn.
Have You Been to See
DR. DARRAGH
About Your Case?
I am successfully treating all dis-
eases without drugs or surgery.
Call and talk your case over with
me. N Examination is Free, and
you may gain more knowledge of
your own case.
Offices: I. 0. 0. F. Building
Princeton, Minn.
These are a few of the diseases I
treat: Appendicitis, Asthma, Ca-
tarrh, Constipation, Diseases of Ear,
Epilepsy, Diseases of Eye, Female
Disorders, Gallstones Diseases of
Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Muscles
Lumbago, Pleurisy, Pneumonia,
Rheumatism, Sore Throat, Diseases
of the Stomach and Paralysis.
(First Pub Oct 10
Citation for Hearing on Final Account
and for Distribution.
ESTATE OP HENRY HAMILTON.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of Henry Ham
ilton, decedent
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the final ac
count and distribution of the estate of said
decedent
The representative of the above named de
cedent having filed in chis court her final ac
count of the administration of the estate of
said decedent together with her petition pray
ing for the adjustment and allowance of said
final account and for distribution of the resi
du
i
Matt Gau.
40-3tp
estat
ana I will not be responsible for anv entitleds,a
Therefore you. and eache of you, are hereb
cited and required to show cause,s ithereuntoyu any yo
have, before this court at the probate court
rooms in the court house in the village of
Princeton in the county of Mille Lacs, state
of Minnesota, on the 4th day of November,
1912, at 10do'clock a. m, whyysaid petition
shoulotnoat,lbthgranted Witness judge of said court, and the
trouble ahead if not removed, so does
th
sea
of
loss of appetite. I means lack
vitality, loss of strength and nerve
weakness. I appetite fails, take
Electric Bitters quickly to overcome
the cause by toning up the stomach
1912W
pe
WIWWW^M^
I
never respect N
contagious or other objectionable oases
received. Rates are as low as the most effi
cient treatments and th bes nursing
will permit.
inwt..trained
___
H. C. COONEY, M. D.,
fledlcal Director,
IDA M. THIEL. Superintendent.
HorseComfort
"Winter is approaching and
you will need blankets for
your horses. I have a fine
line, as well as robes and
auto shawls. This is a
Farm Mortgages,
Insurance, Collections.
f*'l'*'I'**4i.M..ll..I..l..t..t.*.x^^
1
rson
court this 7t da of October
1912 WM. V. SAOTOBD.
[Court Seal] Probate Judge.
J, A Boss.
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
and curing the indigestion. Michael saying "her face is her fortune," but
Hessheimer of Lincoln, Neb., had it's never said where pimples, skin
been sick over three years, but six eruptions, blotches, or other blem-
bottles of Electric Bitters put him ishes disfigure it. impure blood is
Tne
Fortunes in Faces.
There's often much truth in the
have back of them ail and show the need
0
blood, strong nerves, good digestion, promote health and beauty. Try
r\u, A ~4., ^4 T_.I., them. 25 cents at C. A Jack's.
Dr. JKing's Ne Life Pills. They
I TVTTTTTT
I Farm Loans
1 !'t
|centseach sssMssfts^U^sWJ
"Wi
First National Bank H-A
of Princeton, Minnesota.
Paid up Capital, $30,000
A General Banking Busi
ness Transacted.
Loans Made on Approved
Security.
Interest Paid on Time De
posits.
Foreign and Domestic fix
change.
S. S. PETTERSON, President.
T. H. CALEY, Vice Pres.
J. F. PETTERSON, Cashier
M. M. Stroeter will conduct farm auctions either on commission
or by the day.
^^^^^%%vw%ww%%%%^%%%%vwwv
Princeton State Bank
Capital $20,000
DON a G*nral
Banking Business
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
Security State Bank
Princeton, Minnesota
Capital $32,000 Surplus $4,000
JOHN W GOULDING, President G. A. EATON, Cashier
lltllll.t-l-'l'.l-'l'.l'lt.ll4*4HiN|MMtMMtNMi.lt..li.ir.,T.,|,t.
JTITVTTTT1
I Farm Lands
HcMillan & Stanley
Successors to
n. S. RUTHERFORD & CO.
Princeton, Minnesota
We Handle the Qreat Northern Railway Co. Lands
pifnmmmmmmmmmm?mmf??mmmmmmmmfnK
If You Arc in Need of a Board oral
Load of Lumber see the 2
Princeton Lumber Co.
We can sell you at a lower price
than anv other yard All that
we ask is that you will call and
give us an opportunity to con
vince you. ^t ^f ^f
I PRINCETON LUMBER CO. I
GEO. A. COATES, flanager
E
^pAA^i.^.A^.A^j.^
t1
J. J. SKAHEN.
Cashier.
f.-f.-f.-J. J. fl frfr fr fl.J,,^
*M
!'I 'l"fr*'I 'I-'1 'I' I 4
Farm Loans I
Farm Lands i
KM-fr***!'*!"!- 1 I 1 I |HHM|.
K"M"fr 'I- i|. fl .|..I.flj i|.fl,%,.1.4.
(^Will Photograph Anything, Anywhere at Any Time, Day or Night.^
Clmt Photographs are as good as the best He makes a business of'.
photographing family groups at ta=i homes Old people a specialty Stock, buildings,
4. etc Send a post card to box 34 or call on me over Mark's store and 1 will be with you!
Post card printing Bring in your negatives or aims and I will print your cards for 5
CLEMENT, Princeton|
1
TTTTi bAAslisfinffiitiiti iffufti iffi it. .s ._
I OU can see the 3 horse power engine called
Dan Patch, from the M. W. Savage Fac-
tories, Inc., at my place, also the Dan Patch
manure spreader. Come and see the wonder
ful bargains. y yr
1 1HH lflflfll-lL.|r|flflflfl
L. E. SVARRY
H-*****'M''fr**'fr'fr'fr'fr'frr $
ei-
3
1%.

xml | txt