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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 21, 1912, Image 2

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Vice President
O Notable
4*K"HvH 4 EPIGRAMMATIC UTTERANCES'*
OF THOMAS RILEY MAR
SHALL. I
"Government is a necessity. It
was never intended to be a luxury."
"If a government takes more from
the taxpayer than is necessary to
effectively and economically con
duct its business then the govern
ment is a thief, and we ought to
call in the police."
"If you want to bust a trust get
a lawyer and put some fellow in the
penitentiary."
"1 believe as much as any man
in vested rights, but not in vested
wrongs."
"There is no money In honest pol
itics. He who flies high In office has
some one holding the string to his
kite."
"Vox populi is vox Del when the'
people know what they are talking
about."
"Do not tell me that the humble
wage earner of today Is willing to
look along the vista of the years and
see nothing but a pauper's grave at
the end, while a few men by legis
lative enactments are enabled to
dwell in marble halla and scatter
money like drunken dukes at mon
key dinners."
"That people is not wise which is
not just."
THOMApresident
S RILEY MARSHALL,
vice elect, although a
Hoosier by birth, Is a scion of
one of the oldest families of the
Old Dominion. The Marstialls of Vir
ginia, from the days of the father of
the great chief justice of that name,
have taken rank with the Washing
tons, the Randolphs, the Lees and oth
er families whose histories are part of
the history of the state and of the
country.
Tom Marshall, as he is called in
Indical
diana, Is a worthy complement to
Woodrow Wilson. Like Governor Wil
son, Governor Marshall is regarded as
a good campaigner, and. like the presi
dent elect, he makes his most effective
points in caustic and witty epigrams.
Governor Marshall was born in
North Manchester. Wabash county,
Ind., fifty-eight years ago. His father
was Dr. Daniel M. Marshall, a physi
cian in comfortable circumstances.
His mother, who was Martha B. Pat
terson before her marriage, was a di
rect descendant of Charles Carroll of
Carrollton, a signer of the Declaration
of Independence.
In 1873 Marshall was graduated from
the Wabash college at Orawfordsville,
Ind.. receiving the degree of bachelor
of arts. At college he achieved a re
markable reputation for scholarship,
qualifying easily for Phi Beta Kappa.
After his graduation Mr. Marshall
moved to Fort Wayne and took up
the study of law in the office of Judge
Walter Ods. On the day he was twen
ty-one years old, March 14, 1875. he
was admitted to the bar. Meanwhile
he had settled in Columbia City, Ind..
and he has made his home at Colum
bia City ever since.
A Conspicuous Figure,
It was not long before Marshall be
gan to display unusual legal ability
and became a conspicuous figure in the
courts of northern Indiana.
It was while playing the role of a
country lawyer that Marshall wooed
and won Miss Lois 1. Klmsey of Ar
gola. Ind.. in 1895. He and his wife
have been inseparable companions,
though no children have been born to
them.
Marshall might have remained a
country lawyer but for his sound com
mou sense in refusing to pun for con
gress on the Democratic ticket when
asked to do so in 1S98. He was offered
the nomination, but he said no.
He was urged to run on the ground
that it was his turn to be elected, as
"every other decent Democrat in the
district" had been, but he stood firm
and said that he would not consider
politics as a vocation and would not ac
cept any nomination for a less office
than governor.
Governor Marshall's friends call him
a "progressive with the brakes set."
He has been Indiana's governor since
100S. receiving a majority of 15.000 at
thf* same time that the Hoosier State
went for Tift by 10.000. His election
was all the more noteworthy inasmuch
as in 1904 Indiana had gone Republi
can by more than 85.000.
Hot a Politician.
The governor is a short, slender, wiry
man with a keen eye There is little of
the politician about bim. In fact, from
the moment that he became the nomi
nee for governor be was the despair of
the party leaders throughout the state.
He did his oainpaijming in his ownIt
way. journeying from town to town
with Mrs. Marshall, and calmly tellin
the voters what they might expect ii
they elected him.
In his first term of office Marsha!
was handicapped by the fact that tin
upper house in Indiana was Republican
He made himself so popular with th
people of the state, however, that the
gave him in 1910 a solid Democrati.
legislature. It was then that he too1
stand against Tom Taggart. Deni"
cratic boss of the state, on the que:
tion of choosing a United States sena
torand won out. His candidate. oh
W. Kern, who had been Bryan's rr.
ning mate in 1908, was indorsed by t-.
Democratic state convention and la
elected senator from Indiana.
Some of the more important pie
of legislation enacted during his
ond term were:
Ratification of the income tax a me
Electa Sciorf
Virginia Family
ment through the federal constitution,
a resolution for the popular election of
United States senators, corrupt prac
tice and campaign contribution publici
ty statute, an employers* liability law
on liberal lines, abolishing workmen's
waiver and the fellow servant rule, a
bill authorizing railroad commissions
to fix rates, child labor laws, cold
storage limitations, standardization of
weights and measures, sanitary inspec
tion of schoolhouses, industrial inspec
tion for safety of factories, mines and
railroad, a law making block signals
obligatory on all steam and electric
railways and a bill for making uniform
the accounting of all public offices in
the state.
In the course of many speeches Mar
shall has made clear his attitude on
moBt of the great questions of the day.
The general progressive views, how
ever, do not carry him to the point of
favoring the recall of judges or judicial
decisions. Speaking before the con
vention which indorsed him for presi
dent last March, he said:
"Lincoln held it to be the inalienable
right of an unsuccessful litigant to go
down to the tavern and cuss the court
It is the theory of Roosevelt that it is
the right of the unsuccessful litigant
to go down to the tavern and overrule
the court Bitterness of spirit and in
dignation at what I deem to be judicial
injustice seize me. Even now I am
chafing under what I conceive to be
the unwarranted interference of courts
with my prerogatives. But my sober
judgment, looking to the permanent
good of the people, compels me to in
sist that the courts must'remain free
and untrammeled that we must seek
relief through the remedy we now have
and patiently abide the reversal of ju
Injustice. Until the provisions of
our present constitution with reference
to officials are tried and until graver
evils arise than have thus far arisen
there is but slight demand for the in
itiative, referendum and recall."
As to Bosses and Machines.
More recently, at Port Wayne, in a
speech before the Indiana Editorial as
sociation on "How May Constitutional
Government Endure?" he stated his po
sition with great clearness on the gen
eral proposition of representative gov
ernment.
"Notwithstanding our boast, our gov
ernment is not of and by and for the
people,"* said he, "yet I make bold to
say that it is still a representative
denioei-acy. Public speakers and thetia.
public press have been giving voice for
twenty years to the fact that this is not
a people's government, with laws to
preserve the equality of mankind and
to give each citizen his opportunity for P
honest success. It has been heralded
and shouted that the bosses are in con
trol from ocean to ocean that their
machines have taken over the politics
and legislation of this country that
the bosses and their machines have
prevented the people from crystallizing
our great ideals into laws that could
be enforced.
"To be sure, we have had bosses
and we have had machine politics in
America. We have had legislation
which, by enactment and construction,
has not tended to promote the ideal of
equality and the opportunity for honest
success. But it is equally true that the
people, if they could only get a chance
to express themselves, would declare
In unmistakable terms their belief that
this system was viciousthat they
would smash the machines, banish the
bosses and select officials who would
always stand four square with the
theories of the fathers."
Some of His Official Acts.
One of the acts that brought Gover
nor Marshall into tbe public eye was
his honoring California's requisition for
John J. McNamara. At the moment
there was a deal of honest doubt of
McNamara's guilt, and it required no
small degree of courage to surrender
the man into the hands of the Califor
nia authorities. Those' who criticised
Governor Marshall for that act at the
time had good cause to revise their
Judgment later, when the dynamiter
confessed.
Sunday baseball was another ques
tion with which he had to wrestle as
governor. A bill legalizing Sunday
games passed both houses and went
to him for approval. Marshall was
opposed to Sunday ball, but he took
the stand that his personal views in
the matter should not overweigh the
view of a large majority of the legis
lators elected to make the laws. He
vetoed the first bill, however, because
did not repeal a law already on the
books which made Sunday baseball il
legal. Whereupon the legislature re
drew the bill and submitted it again.
This time he signed it, notwithstanding
the strong protest of the strict church
element.
Marshall likes long walks and enjoys
reading the literature of the ancients,
in fact, reading is his chief diversion
He has the happy faculty of throwin
off business cares on leaving the
Ice.
Since taking an active part in the
litical affairs of Indiana he has nt--
nicknamed "Little Tom" as a tern)
affection. He is as much opposed
Dhysical culture and all needless
?ular activity as was the late Mr
Twain.
Governor Marshall is a Presbyteri
i trustee of Wabash college and a t'
^-thlrd degree Mason.Cincinnati 1
y. !-er
^^HM^}i^.v^^m
me
man
""^^M^^W -'^'^Y^^
THE PT?rvOETO*T UNTOm^ ^^BlV^OVmCBEB 21, 19lll
ALUES FIVE THE
WORLD A LESSON
SecrecyandCompletenessolthe
Mobilization Uiprecadenied.
VIEWS OF 6EK ALLISON,US.A.
Bigger Force Than Turkey's-Bui
garia's,Fighting Machine Built Up In
Eight YearsArtillery a Strong Fac
tor In the Triumph of the Allies.
In the Journal of the Military Serv
ice Institution of the United States.
published on Governors island by offi
cers of the army, a leading article deals
with the military organizations of Bul
garia, Servia. Greece, Montenegro and
Turkey. The author is Brigadier Gen
eral John N. Allison.
"Once again," writes General Alli
son, "the eyes of the, civilized world
are turned anxiously toward the sick
man of southeastern Europe, who is
surely and sorely in need of the serv
ices of a physician."
General Allison takes up in order the
armies of the contending nations, be
ginning with Turkey. The Turks, ac
cording to General Allison's figures, as
sume to have an infantry total of 37,-
008 officers and 1,222,000 enlisted men,
a cavalry strength of 1.580 officers and
26,800 enlisted men, an artillery
strength of 1,032 officers and 29,380
men and 245 officers and 10,470 enlist
ed men in the engineer corps, besides
a medical corps and a transportation
department.
"How much of this vast paper force
actually exists." General Allison
writes, "what proportion of that actu
ally existing can he made available
for work in the Balkans, is a matter of
pure conjecture. Colonel Brose, late
of the information department of the
German general staff, estimates such
Dumber as 600,000 men of all arms
and this estimate is line*-*]."
War Strength of Allies.
The war strength of the allies Gen
eral Allison places at 680,000 men, of
whom Bulgaria furnishes 350,000, Ser
via 180,000, Greece 100.000 and Monte
negro 50.000.
Writing of the Bulgarian army, Gen
eral Allison points out that the present
great fighting machine was organized
less than eight years ago. The organi
zation is divided into four partsthe
field or active army, the activce army
reserve, the reserve army anb the mili
Prior to
thea
alle
co,
presentu war the Bul
1
rm
gar army
wasa1distributed
in nine divi-
ev
divi
sional areas,feach with a headquarters,"
and these areas knew exactly how
^_/? ^wf5l
Tn
fiions were subdivided into districts,
and from each district the organiza
tion was such as to produce at the ear
liest possible moment one fully equip
ped regiment of four battalions.
The Servian army is singled out for
praise by the army officer, as are also
the fighting forces of Greece and Mon
tenegro. General Allison calls the
Montenegrins an intrepid race of sharp
shooters, with an organization so per
fect that it can be concentrated within
a few days, the army being accompa
nied, when it is in the field, by the
wives and daughters of the soldiers,
who carry the ammunition and cook
all of the food.
The Greek army, General Allison
points out. has learned the lesson of its
defeat by Turkey in 1897. and since
that time farreaching administrative
changes and disciplinary reforms have
been adopted, and the present Greek
force is the outgrowth of that transi
tion.
Artillery's Part.
Reports from the seat of war agree
on the important part that the artil
lery has played in tbe present war.
General Allison gives much space to
this arm of the service and shows
what each of tbe allied states, as well
as Turkey, has in the way of big guns.
The Turkish artillery comprises field,
horse, mountain artillery and howitzer
batteries, fortress artillery and artil
lery depots. All of the organizations
are part of the Turkish regular army,
and there is no second line of artillery.
On a war footing each field battery has
4 officers and 100 to 120 enlisted men.
The latest available reports give the
total Turkish artiriery strength as 198
field batteries (1.188 guns), eighteen
horse batteries (108 guns), forty moun
tain batteries (240 guns) and twelve
howitzer batteries (72 guns). These
guns are all of the various Krupp
types. The artillery ammunition train
consists of 1,254 wagons.
The Bulgarian artillery numbers
about 13,000 officers and men. The ar
tillery consists mainly of 8.7 and 7.5
centimeter Krupp guns. 6.5 centimeter
Krupp mountain pieces. Krupp 12 cen
timeter and Schneider howitzers. Creu
zot siege guns and 7.5 centimeter Creu
zot quick firers. The number of guns
is 1,154.
The Servian artillery comprises only
Schneider-Canet quick firing guns,
while the Montenegrin artillery con
sists of eighteen siege, twenty-five
field and thirty-eight mountain guns,
four howitzers, fifteen mortars and
eighteen Gatling and Maxim-Norden
feldt machine guns.
The Greek artillery consists of thir
ty-six batteries of 7.5 centimeter
Schneider-Canet, three heavy and six
mountain batteries of six guns u-h.
7.5 centimeter special barrel." Th?
heavy guns are of 17. 15 and 10.5 centi
meters, with two batteries of howit
Eexs.
NORTHWESTER HOSPJTAt
*ISI|. SANITARIUM.-
K8' A acumen 1900)
A private institution whloh combines all tne
advantages of a perfectly equipped hospital
with the quiet and comfort of a refined and
elegant home Modern In every respect. No
insane, contagious or other objectionable cases
received. Rates are as low as tbe most effi
cient treatment and the best trained nursing
will permit
tt c. COOMEY, M. D.,
lexical Director,
IDA THIEL, Superintendent
T. J. KALIHER
Licensed Auctioneer
If you contemplate selling your
Horses, Cattle, Farm Machinery,
Household Goods, etc., call and get
my rates. y ^r
Princeton Minn.
Have You Been to See
DR. DARRAQH
About Your Case?
I am successfully treating all dis
eases without drugs or surgery.
Call and talk your case over with
me. My 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.
We sell Traps, Etc., Cheap, and pay
HIGHEST PRICES for
HIDES, FBRS, PELTS, ETC.
Write for free Catalog. Price List
and Shipping Tags
N. W. HIBE & FUR CO.
Established 1890 Minneapolis. Minn.
First Pub. Nov. 76t
Notice of Sale of Real Estate on Ex
ecution.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of and
pursuant to an execution, to me directed and
delivered, issued out of and under the seal of
district court of the county of Sherburne,
state of Minnesota, upon a judgment rendered
on the 88rd day of July, in the year 1909, in
an action in the district court of the state of
Minnesota, for the 18th Judicial District, in
the count* of Sherburne, between W. H. Houl
ton, plaintiff, and R. E. Lynch and Mary F.
Lvnch, d fendanis. in favor of said plaintiff
and against said, defendants, a transcript of
which judgment was docketed in Milie Lacs
county, Minnesota. 00 the 19th da oi Decern
ber, 1910. at 2 o'clock p. m., I have this day
levied upun all the right, title and interest
of the within named R. B. Lynch and Mary
F. Lynch in and t the following described
property, situate and lying in tbe county of
Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, to-wit:
Lots and Vi. in block 34 and lots 1, 2 and
3 in block 54, all in the original townsite of
Princeton, according to tne plat therof now on
file and of record in the office of the register
of deeds in the said county and state, and all
of the east, half off the northeast quarter (/-& of
neH) w. of R. right of way. lest- 10 acres. In
section s^ven (7 and all of the west half of
the northwest garter w of nwiO of section
eight (8). less R. U. right of way. all in town
ship thirty-six (36).. of range twenty six j26)
and that on the 21s' day of December, A. D.
1913 at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day at.
the front doorof tbecourt bouse in the vtlhg
of Princeton. Minnesota, I will offer and sell
the hereinbefore described real proper y. at
public auction, to the highest bidder for cash,
to satisfy said execution.
Dated this 8th day of November. A. D. 1912.
HARRY -HOCKLKT.
Sheriff of Mille Lacs county. Minn.
(First Pub. Nov. 21.)
Citation for Hearing on Pinal Account
and for Distribution.
ESTATE OF JOSEPH P. LIVINGS.
State of Minnesota, County of ill. Lac*
tn Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Joseph P.
Levings. decedent.
Tbe s'ate of Minnesota to- the next of kin
and all persons interested in the dual ac
count anu distribution of tbe es^atr- t.f said
decadent:
The representative of the above, named de
cedent having filen in this court bis dual a
count of the administration of th estate of
said decedent together with his petition p.v
inp for thf adjustment and allowance ot said
final accou and for distribution of tie- resi-
due of said estate to the persons thereunto
entitled
Therefore you and each of you, are
herebyu
cited and required to show cus-
A General Banking
neu Transacted.
9%%
Farm Mortgages,
Insurance, Collections.
tfMgMgMgMgMgMfMfMyMgi
cents eacn vf
5J'5**5**J**J
any yo
have, before this court at* the probate court
rooms In the court hout- in the village ot
Prineetou in the county of Mille Laos sr.att
of Minnesota on the 18th day of December
1912. at 2 o'clock p. m., wn said petni
should not be r .nted
Witness the judge of said court ami th
seal of satd ourt, this 19th day of November,
1912. WM V. SANFOBD.
[Court Seal] Probate Judge,
HUBERT HANSON
Attorney for Petitioner,
St. Cloud, Minn.
First National Bank
of Princeton, Minnesota.
Paid up Capital, $30,000
Busi-
Loans Made on
Security.
Approved
Interest Paid on Time De
posits.
Foreign and Domestic Ex
change.
S. S. PETTERSON, President.
T. H. CALEY, Vic Pres.
J. F. PETTERSON, Cashier
M. M. Stroeter will conduct farm auctions either on commission
or by the day.
VW ^V%%W%WWW'WV'ViW
Princeton State Bank
Capital $20,000
Doi Xmrnw^mrmt
j|'l"l"M"I"M"I"I"M"I t-t-1 'M-M.^..f..i..|..i..l..l..|.,|
Banking Business
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
Security State Bank
Princeton, Minnesota
Capital $32,000 Surplus $4,000
JOHN W. GOULDING, President G. A. EATON, Cashier
Ljt,JL.t --i
TT1 "J" '^'T 'm'^n^r^r^
HcMillan Stanley
Succ*aors to
H. S. RUTHERFORD & CO.
Princeton. Minnesota
We Handle the Great Northern Railway Co. Lands
Farm Loans Farm Lands
r-4^-fr*-1"|"M-!
We can sell you at a lower price
than anv other yard. All that
we ask is that you will call and
give us an opportunity to con
vince you.
I PRIIM'CETOI LUMBER CO. 5
ili .UiiifiMiiU*U*rtU4'4
Clement's Photographs
photugrap -icg ti.ruil.t gru ,p ir
etc. Sen p. c.r.t box 34
Post ca.d prim in Brut'-.:-
*5*i**i**2* *-i"ii"S$**-J- -J-i- $-
.fr.fr *|"l-- .J..f.!- .|.,|..|..|.4..|..|i!- I|I
*anaje
Au nue. Ddy or
O
:u tti
4-
J. J. SKAHEN,
Cashier.
l|,,tl,|i,|li||.lt,l| i| iM .MMii |n|
l"H"4"l"i"t"'H'HH.
Lands Farm Loans
tt. it makes a business of
p' cia ty. Stock, buildings,
'.s store and 1 will be with you
M-
-T- uTu* H.i I will print your cards for 5
CJUJfcHEN i, Princeton
*i-M+4~M"*- *-3~ifrfr*-
Grand Opening
'TpO My Friends and Neighbors: Having purchased
the store oi K. Svarry, I have put in a new
clean line groceries aud notions. Come in and see
me on Saturday, November 23, the opening day.
T. A. Nyberg.
i i iiiummm i-'i4^' 't-4'4"i"i"i"i"ii"i"i"i'4"iMi..4H{.i.i|ii|i|,|ii|i4
I?"T. I'J^JJ','^**i' '.V-l'
1

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