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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 24, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1901-10-24/ed-1/seq-5/

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I You take no chances
when you buy our^-soss^.
$
WA/t P/ne Expectorant
for Coughs and Colds.
We guarantee it to give satisfaction
or money refunded, 25 and 50c bottles.
C. A. JACK,
^ViWVWWWV\WWVWi^WVW\%\^WWV^WW\W%V -V
l-^~-~ Oflnterest 1
ir?
items
i
various sources.
George I Staples is the only person -who is
Authorized to collect money due this office. In
cieiy case the partv pajing money is entitled
to and should insist upon leceiving a printed 1
-eteipt DUNN, Publisher
Fresh milk delivery daily from
Walker
Mayor Bryson of Milaca, was in town
on last Saturday.
John X. Berg has returned from a
lp to the western part of the State.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Howard who were
recently married, are stopping with
Mrs. Hatch.
Get a ''J. Russell Young" ."3c cigar at
tne Princeton Drug Co.'s store. A 10c
cigar for oc. 4o-3t
Frank Patterson has taken charge of
the feed barn formeily run by the late
'"imothy Pratt.
Tim McKenzie came up from the
Brook Tuesday morning and went
down to Elk River.
Dr. Armitage performed an opera
tion for a tumor on Mrs. James Chis
holm last Saturday.
Sherift Claggett returned from Fer
gus Falls Monday night where he went
with the insane man from Milaca.
Abe Steeves has moved into the Orr
residence and Clarence Hill, who oc
cupied the Orr house has moved into
the Bert Wetsel place.
E O Gilbert and Edward Lindsey,
of Sioux City, ha\e purchased from the
Northwestern Improvement company
"JO3 1.5 acres of land in 40-27.
Miss My tie Burgan has been quite
'ick the past few days with a stomach
trouble and has been under the doc
tor's care. She is reported improving.
Miss Nellie Anderson wishes to an
nounce to the public that she has opened
Uress-makin pailors over Pierson's
-toie. and solicits the patronage of the
ladies of Princeton and vicinity.
Now is the time to buy your wall
uaper and make jour rooms nice and
oleasant tor the winter. Half price
-ale of wall-paper at
THE PRINCETON DRUG STORE.
Max Rosin, li\ ing north of Prince
ton, was brought to the Northwestern
ao^pital last week suffering from a
partial paralysis of the lower limbs,
fie is receiwng electrical and message
treatments and is improving.
Last Sunday a hunting party com
posed ol Messrs Weinberg, English,
Rice, et al went out in quest of game
and among the game they secured was
a large hawk which they winged and
now have on exhibition to show their
friends
On Wednesday evening of last week
Mrs Maiy E. .lohnson, of Appleton,
Minn president of the Assembly, was
piesent at the meeting ot the Prince
ton Rebecca-* and gave them instruc
tions in secret work. Mrs. Johnson
went horn here to Duluth.
East Thursday afternoon Miss Emma
^mith, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs.
August Smith living north of Prince
ton, was married to Trit/ A. Eggert of
Elrahutst, Ills., at the residence of the
bride's parents The newly married
couple left last week for Mr. Eggert's
home near Chicago wnere he is en
gaged farming.
Dr Tarbox reports that the diph
theria cases in Orrock are getting
along as well as could be expected.
Since last week the disease has made
its appearance in the homes of Gilbert
Bergerson and Gilbert Larson. In the
Bergerson family a five-year-old child
took the disease and died without med
ical treatment This is the only death
so far.
C. Rogers was down from Robbins
on Monday and he said that there was
considerable smallpox among the In
dians up on the west side of the lake,
ft is difficult to estimate the number of
cases and alio the number of deaths.
Mr Rogers sajs that three Indians
have died and in all probability many
moi e. as the dead are taken away and
buried in a hurry and nothing is heard
of them afterwards.
Rev. Paul Haight of Brainerd, who
was appointed at the Methodist con
ference at Brainerd to Greenbush,
Blue Hill and Santiago district, was in
Princeton Monday morning en route to
Brainerd. He intends to make Prince
ton his headquarters if he can find
proper accommodations here. Mr.
Haight thinks that Princeton is one of
the prettiest towns he has seen in the
State. Mr. Haight returned from
Brainerd Monday evening.
Druggist. The
A 200 egg incubator for sale or trade.
Inquire at depot.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pierson went to
the twin cities Tijesday.
E. W. Cundy made a trip to the cities
to-day. He returns home to-night.
N. E. Jesmer transacted business in
St. Paul and Minneapolis on Tuesday.
Chas. Nachbar of New Prague, came
up Friday and visited his folks over
Sunday.
Capt. N. Small, father of Dr. Small,
in company with Mrs. Dr. Small, drove
to Anoka Tuesday.
Dr. F. L. Small, resident dentist, re
moved to offices in Caley building, over
Anderson's new store.
A. H. Heindrichs, Fred Holms and
August Norling left last night for the
pineries north of Duluth.
On the eighteenth Clerk of Court
Briggs issued a marriage license to
Paul Kubalsky and Emma Elimaun.
Tables.
See those beautiful dining tables at
Caley's, with polished top, round and
square.
Twenty cars of potatoes were loaded
at Princeton on Tuesday for shipment,
and this did not begin to make a hole
in the cellars and bins.
Jaax, of the Farmers' Exchange, has
a sign that "he who runs may read" on
the front of his new brick building
which he will soon occupy.
Rev. C. H. Moxie left on Monday for
New Paynesville to load his goods and
move to Princeton. He will be at
home in the parsonage after this week.
Nelson's photo studio, at Princeton,
is open for work the first and third
Saturday of every month, '"rain or
shine Remember that when you
wish to have your picture taken tf
F. Scheen received the sad intel
ligence this week from his sister in
Christiana, Norway, that his mother
died in that city on the eighth of the
present month at the age of 05 years.
The friends of Elmer Findell were
pleased to see him on the streets Tues
day after his confinement in the hos
pital here where he underwent an
operation for appendicitis. He is quite
strong ag-ain.
Hal Gredin, of Minneapolis, who is
now employed at B. D. Grant's, will
move his family here and occupy the
house in which Leon Wheeler is now
living. Mr. Wheller's new house will
be done in about six weeks.
At the Hurd sale at Clear Lake last
Friday over forty head of grade Dur
ham cattle were fold at good prices,
Judge D. B. Searle and Mr. Martin, of
St. Cloud, bidding in most of the stock.
Cows without calves sold at $40 to $60
and some calves as high as $20.
F. Zimmerman returned last Sat
urday from Milwaukee, where he went
from Wentworth, S. with the re
mains of his father who died recently
at that place. The remains were
cremated at the Milwaukee crematory.
Mr. Zimmerman's father was 75 years
old.
The St Cloud Journal-Press says
that John Colgrove has invented and
has in operation on his farm a potato
digger that digs, cleans, assorts and
sacks the potatoes. It is operated by
two men and four horses and has a
capacity of one hundred bushels an
hour. This is certainly a valuable in
vention for our potato raisers.
In a letter to the UNION, D. H. Rob
bins, of Vineland, says that there are
sixteen cases of smallpox among the
Indians at the presont time, and those
who are not now sick with it have had
it. Mr. Robbins says that so far not a
single white person has caught the
disease. The government physician
and Indian police are stopping with
Mr. Robbins at present.
While the four-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Gwin of Milaca
was at play last Thursday it got hold
of some matches in some way and ig
nited them, the child's clothes catch
ing fire, and before any assistance
reached it it was%ery badly burned
about the head and side of the body,
leaving burns that will disfigure the
child for life.
Last BMday morning Sherift Clag
gett brought down a young man by the
name of Peter Olson living four miles
noi'thwest of Milaca, who was mentally
deranged. Olson was examined at the
judge of probate office as to his mental
condition. He was badly unbalanced
and ordered committed to the insane
hospital at Fergus Falls. The sheriff
took Olson to the hospital Saturday.
He was single and twenty-two years
of age.
THE PRINCETON UJSTIOK:v
%vw Attorney Keith was in the cities
Tuesday.
Fred (5. Keith has accepted a posi
tion in the Citizens bank.
Mrs. N. E. Jesmer is seriously ill
with conjestion of the lungs.
Mrs. Libby spent a week with her
daughter, Mrs. Fred Libby of Green
bush.
Arthur Howard returned on Monday
from Idaho, where he has been for
some time.
Don't fail to hear Miss Gilkey at the
Congregational church on the evening
of Oct. 30th.
The M. E. Ladies' Aid society met
with Mrs. Rose Patterson on Wednes
day afternoon.
The ladies of Hedron Chapter, O. E.
S., held a very pleasant meeting last
Friday evening.
Dr. Walker drove over to Cambridge
on Sunday to fill his weeks' appoint
ment at that place.
August Thoma commenced hauling
in his sugar beets yesterday for ship
ment to St. Louis Park.
The Dorcas society met at the home
of Mrs. Page Wednesday afternoon.
The election of officers occurred.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ferrell enter
tained Prof, and Mrs. White and Mr.
and Mrs. Woodcock at a partridge
supper last Monday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Varney and their son
Angus Varney, left for Oregon on Tues
day where tbey will locate at Coquille
and make their future home.
Iron Beds.
Go to Caley's and look over the most
complete stock of iron beds ever shown
in the city. All the tints ot the rain
bow.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Soule went to the
cities Tuesday to spend the day. Mrs.
Soule is thinking some of spending the
winter in the south or California where
her health would be greatly benefited.
Rev. Robt. C. Johnson of Hamline,
came up Saturday night and went
down to the Brook where he preached
on Sunday. He came up Sunday even
ing and spent the night at Mr. and
Mrs. Wright's.
Fred. A. Lowell and family of Spen
cer Brook, moved into their new home
in Princeton on Saturday. As was an
nounced Mr. Lowell has purchased the
Abe Steeve's house and five acres of
land adjoining and will become a
Princetonite.
Mr and Mrs. J. LaPage drove over to
Maple Plain on Sunday, returning
Monday, accompanied by Mrs. La
Page's father and mother, Mr. and
Mrs. Thos. Orrison, and also her sister,'
Mrs. Huston, of Ottavale, Wis., who
will remain a week here.
W. J. Sullivan was down from Vine
land Tuesday on business. He says
people in his section are not at all wor
ried over the smallpox among the
Indians. Those that have it are closely
quarantined and are given plenty to
eat, and appear to be well satisfied
with their lot. The Garbos who were
arrested last week were caught steal
ing out and bringing whisky into the
Indians.
Rev. W. E. J. Gratz/s goods arrived
the latter part of last week and he has
been busy adjusting them to the new
parsonage. Mrs. Gratz and child, who
have been making a short visit with
her folks in Minneapolis arrived on
Wednesday and Rev. Gratz and family
are now ensconsed in the Methodist
parsonage. Mrs. Gratz's sister, Mrs.
A. D. Roth of Minneapolis, accompan
ied her and will remain a short time.
What glorious weather' For the last
few days we have been favored with
some old time typical Indian summer
weather that has put the "melancholy-
days-have-come" in the gloaming. Na
ture is making up for some of the mean
weather we had in September and this
delightful spell is a great inspiration.
But its reign is all too short and ere
long the icicles will take the place of
the golden tint leaves and the rich
foliage.
On Thursday evening of last week a
large company of the numerous friends
of Rev. and Mrs. J. K. Shults took
complete possession of the spacious
parsonage and had a very enjoyable
time. Prof. White made a unique ad
dress after which he presented Mr.
and Mrs. Shults a purse as a token of
the warm friendship and appreciation
on the part of the donors, for the faith
ful work done by the pastor and his
companion. After serving refresh
ments, games, music and singing, the
friends wended their way homeward
feeling assured that everybody had a
most enjoyable time.
Miss Maude Lizette Gilkey delighted
a large and select audience at the
Methodist church. Added to a charm
ing personality, Miss Gilkey possesses
the power of analysis and interpreta
tion, combined with a good voice, and
a naturalness of expression which wins
and holds the attention throughout.
We predict for this talented reader a
brilliant and useful future.
A. V. INGHAM,
Pastor M. E. church,
Neillsville, Wis.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24.
Mrs. John Hatph is visiting friends
in Milaca,
Ira Conger, of Mora, was in Prince
ton yesterday.
Col. Newbert and M. S. Rutherford
went to the cities to-day.
The starch factory will start up next
Monday. Elmer Hatch will look after
the grinding.
Fred Erickson was brought down
from Freer yesterday for treatment by
Dr. Armitage.
The Maccabees will give their next
dance at their hall on the evening of
Friday, Nov. 1st.
The Greenwood League will meet
next Saturday evening at school house
No. 1, district No. 12
Archie and Ferman Payette left on
Saturday for Wisconsin to visit friends
and relatives for a couple of weeks.
The Mora Times says ex-Governor
John Lind has sold his real estate
holdings in Kanabec county at a profit
of about $3,000.
Couches.
Have you seen Caley's line of couches?
Tf not, call in and look them over, the
prices are right.
Last Sunday M. S. Rutherford enter
tained Dr. Taylor, of St. Paul, and R.
W, Webb, secretary of the Minneapo
lis Trust Co. of Minneapolis.
The Minnesota Free Traveling Li
brary will be open on Saturday even
ing from 7:30 to 9:00.
ANNA LONG, Librarian.
Rugs, Rugs.
See those beautiful rugs at Caley's.
Just received a large consignment, all
of which will be sold at rock bottom
prices.
Will Townsend, who is. interested
with his brother Fred in a stock ranch
at Williston, N. D., came up from St.
Paul to visit his sister, Mrs. Wood
cock. He took a shipment of cattle to
Chicago, where three-year old steers
netted him $60. He and his brother
will return west next week.
The board of county commissioners
met yesterday and disposed of con
siderable business. Quite a grist of
bills was allowed and three road peti
tions received favorable action at the
hands of the county fathers. One was
the Haggberg road on line between
Isle Harber and Opstead another was
the Prouty road, running west on town
line between 41-27 and 42-27. The
other was a half mile road east of
Milaca, on the Milaca and Borgholm
line. A portion of the lake road north
of Milaca was vacated. The commis
sioners voted to buy some new steel
filling cases to replace old wooden ones
in the vault in the auditor's office.
William Farrington who was taken
to the institute for the blind at Fari
bault some time ago was brought home
last week by his mother who received
word from Superintendent Dow of the
institution on last Tuesday that Will
iam was sick and that he was becom
ing deaf. The doctors at the institu
tion examined him and found that
there was nothing that could be done
to restore his sight. He became ill
after being at the school a short time
and then to add to the poor boy's trou
bles his hearing became affected and
has gradually been growing worse.
As he could not be benefited at the
school it was deemed advisable to bring
him home. He says he received the
best kind of treatment at the school
and all that was possible was done for
him.
SCHOOL FUND ENRICHKD.
One "Million Dollars Added to the Perma
nent School Fund by Recent Land Sales.
The State school land sales closed
last week were record breakers in
every county. In eleven counties 127,-
250 acres of land were sold for $1,272,-
500. or an average price of $10 00 per
acre. The highest average was in
Clay county where the sales averaged
$14.60 per acre. In Norman they aver
aged $12.91. The lowest average was
in Beltrami at $7.
The sum to be derived from the sales
will net the permanent school fund an
income of between $3-5,000 and $40,000
per year.
One good feature of the sales was the
fact that most of them were to bona
fide settlers who came from Iowa, Illi
nois, Wisconsin, Michigan, Nebraska
and Missouri to pick up the choice
pieces. Those people will prove val
uable acquisitions to northern Minne
sota.
WANTEDA good strong boy who
will make himself generally useful.
M. L. CORMANY.
Sheep, Sheep.
Two thousand head of sheep for Min
nesota farms. We have bought sev
eral bunches of good sheep from par
ties in the drought stricken districts,
at a great sacrifice, and will offer some
great bargains at our regular Novem
ber sale. These sheep will also be
offered at private sale, cash or on time.
E. MARK LIVE STOCK CO.
Notice.
Taken up at my place, on section 36,
in the town of Milo, on Friday, Oct. 18,
one gray horse with black main and
tail weight about 1,200 pounds, age
about ten years. Owner can have same
by calling and proving property and
paying necessary costs.
ANDREW LINDQUIST.
1901.
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o. K. CARLSON,
*&&&&& St & & & &&&&-
Mr
JESMERS
Department Store. $
Furs
Here you will find a complete line of
Fur Coats,
Collarettes,
Scarfs,
A .stylish assortment of Jackets and
Cloaks, at prices to suit all purses. ff
Separate Skirts $3.75 to $10.00.
Dressing Sacques, Fleeced lined Wrap=
pers. A choice line of Underwear. /f\
Woolen Dress Fabrics, all patterns and ji*
prices. Dress Trimmings a specialty at JL
this store.
Blankets, Comforters, light and heavy /i\
weight. Ill
Everything for winter comfort in Men's 9\
wear, Overcoats, Hats, Caps and Gloves. /f\
Call and examine our stock in all depart= hi
ments and make an early selection. jL
N. E. JESMER.
0f' 00' 00' 00* 00 00 00 00 00 ^0 00' 00'
K4*
Stove-s^
Cold weather is fast approaching, perhaps you will need a new
heater. Just call in at Caley's and look over the most complete stock
of Heating Stoves ever brought to the city, including the Famous
Round Oak. Also
Air Tight Heaters from $2,00 Upwards.
Wagons
Just unloaded a car of Mitchell wagons, the best wagon on earth.
1 also have in stock other wagons and would be pleased to show you
them and a know we can agree as to price and terms. When you
need a wagon call in.
T. H. CALEY.
Wall Paper at Half Price.
18c Paper for 9c per roll. 8c Paper for 4c per roll,
ioc Paper for 5c per roll. 5
Close Attention
To all ou little giocery wants
close prices and nrst-class eatables
only has done much to make our
business laigei ot late We thank
you for it and -would call your atten
tion to the complete assortment of
hand-painted china which -we are
grvmgaivay free Ask for coupons
with all casb purchases and take
advantage of the following new
bargains ]ust in
Hours A. to 12 30 2 M. to 6 P. M.
**%vv%w*%%v*%%vivt%v*%vfc%%9 uuvmvnvvmvmuUi
0*^-^S'^-
TYestfemokedHalibut per lb
Canadian Sap Maple Syrup (the kind we
sell e\ery season) per quart
Ie Yoik Cream Cheese, pei lb
reameiy Brick Cheese, per lb
Premium Home borphum, per gallon
Extra Fancy Large Prunes 1 lbs for
My Wife's Salad Dressing, per bottle
Mew Figs, per lb
New Dates, per lb
All kjnds of Salt Fish at Walker
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4 4 4
Paper for 2^c per roll.
Border to match paper, ceiling and price.
Tell us the size of your room and we will show you how little it
costs to make your room look nice. Come and see paper at the
Corner Drug Store.
PRINCETON DRUG CO.
Manager. (The Corner Drug Store.)
EXPRE5S MONEY ORDERS FOR SALE.
DR. ARMITAGE'S offices are over above store. Telephone 34
^*H^"
:i. 15c 15c
40c
35c a.je 15c
8c
4 4
4
4

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