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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, July 17, 1902, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1902-07-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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Church Topics a*
A A, A, Sunday and Weekda
Announcements.
I
CONGREGATIONAL.X_
Themes for next Sunday: Morning,
"The Soul's Resting Place evening,
"The Three Benefits of Christianity."
One of the features of the musical pro
gram in the evening will be a solo by
Mrs. Claire Caley.
METHODIST.
Topics for next Sunday: Morning,
"In the Beginning God evening,
"The Average Man," the second ser
mon in the series Rev Gratz is preach
ing on the Parable of the Talents.
The sermon last Sunday evening was
listened to by a crowded house and
much interest is being taken in the
practical topics.
The officers elected for the Epworth
League for the ensuing six months are
as follows: President, Milton Farn
ham first vice president, in charge
of spiritual department, Otto Radeke
second vice president, mercy and help
work, Mrs. Hattie Brown: third vice
president, literary department, Lizzie
Townsend fourth vice president, so
cial department, Myra Tann secre
tary, Bertha Woodcock treasurer,
Orpha Townsend.
SPIRITUALISTS.
Mrs. C. Tryon will speak next Sun
day evening at Farnham's hall on the
topic "Let him that is without sin cast
the first stone."
CLIMATE AND CROP BULLETIN.
Weather and Crop Conditions in Minne
sota for the Week Ending July 14.
The temperatures were somewhat
higher in the latter part of the week
than they were in the early and mid
dle parts. There were light to moder
ate showers in central western portions
during the 24 hours ending on the
morning of the 8th in the southern
two-thirds of the State on the 8th in
the south and southwest on the even
ing of the 11th, and in eastern central
portions on the evening of the 12th.
The weather during the week has been
very favorable for all the crops, and
farm work, except that in small por
tions of the south and southwest the
rains have been too frequent for hay
ing, rye cutting and cultivating corn.
Spring wheat, oats, barley and flax are
generally in splendid condition, though
in the parts of the Red River valley
which were flooded in the spring, the
wheat is about two weeks later than
usual -in southern counties there are
scattered reports of rust in whea^ and
oats, and on rich soils wheat, oats and
some rye are lodged in small areas.
Wheat and oats are heading in the ex
treme north rye and winter wheat are
being harvested, or they are ready to
harvest, and early barley cutting is
begun in central and southern portions.
Flax is in all stages of growth, the
earliest sown beginning to turn color
in places. Corn is still rather small,
but the favorable weather is making
it grow rapidly. The potato crop is a
good one, and early potatoes are being
marketed. A great deal of clover and
timothy hay has been secured in the
southern half of the State, and wild
hay is being cut. The rains have
spoiled considerable hay in parts of the
southeast. The destructive winds on
the 5th lessened the apple crop mate
rially in southern counties
MAKING ARTIFICIAL ICE.
Immense Machines at Hamm's Brewery
Make 600 Tons a Day.
The advertising department of the
Theo. Hamm Brewing Co., of St. Paul,
has just sent out a circular stating that
the new 400-ton ice making machine,
recently installed at the big Hamm
brewery, is now running. This is the
largest ice-making machine in the
northwest and brings the ice-making
capacity of the brewery up to more
than 600 tons per day.
This immense amount of refrigera
tion, is all needed, however, both sum
mer and winter, to properly maintain
the temperature of the stock rooms
where Hamm's beer is aged.
The perfect aging of beer before it
is placed on the market is one of the
chief attributes of good beer and is
one of the features, added to the use of
the best malt and hops, cleanliness and
carefulness in brewing, that has given
Hamm's beer first place in the market
and has made it the favorite malt bev
erage of the people of the northwest.
The immense amount of business done
by the Hamm Brewing company will
probably be more apparent when it is
known that the storage, or aging of
the brewery is fifteen times that of all
other breweries in St. Paul.
Maccabees at Green Lake.
The K. O. T. M. outing at Green
lake last Sunday was a great success
and was attended by over 300 people.
The Sir Knights of Princeton tent had
made every provision for a good time
and everyone who attended spent a
very pleasant day at the lake. The
weather was fine and there was not a
storm nor a sign of a storm to mar the
pleasure of the crowd. The launch
"Viking" had been chartered for the
day and was kept busy carrying crowds
around the lake* In the afternoon
there was a ball game between two
picked nines, one of which waa called
the "Keithers" and the other the
S-M
WM
iT'sfe'fii
Judge Edsoa of Duluth, Minn., whose
picture appears above, is a candidate
for the Republican nomination for con
gress from the eighth district. The
judge was born in New York in 1849:
was early educated for the law which
he practiced in his native state for
some years. When Duluth began to
shine like a meteor, giving promise of
becoming a great city, he came west
and located there, which was some
twelve years ago. He was elected
""Peterson Pounders." The batteries
of the two teams were enough to make
a man at the bat exclaim "Behold the
man!" Dune McCuaig*did the um
piring and this no doubt accounted for
the score which read seventeen to nine
at the close of the game, the "Pound
ers" coming out victorious. The game
was full of features and there were
more features than ball playing. Dr.
Armitage who never misses a Macca
bee picnic, was on hand and took the
water cure in great shape. Not one
who attended the outing came away
sorry for having taken in the K. O. TV
M. day at Green lake.
STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE.
Personnel of the Committee That Will
Conduct the Republican State Cam
paign This Year.
The Republican State Central com
mittee that will conduct the campaign
this year is constituted as follows:
First Congressional DistrictC. A.
Morey, Winona.
SecondH. J. Miller, Luverne.
ThirdAlbert Johnson, Red Wing.
FourthM. D. Flower and Otto Kuff
ner, St. Paul.
FifthRobert Jamison, Excelsior,
and S. P. Snider Minneapolis.
SixthJames A. Martin, St. Cloud.
SeventhC. C. Whitney, Marshall.
EighthE. B. Hawkins, Duluth.
NinthCharles A. Hitchcock, Crook
ston.
The members from the eighteen judi
cial districts are as follows:
First, W. C. Masterman, Stillwater
second, Oscar Hallman, St. Paul third
H. M. Richardson, Rochester fourth,
H. C. Akeley, Minneapolis fifth, J. H.
Adair Owatonna sixth, Gustav Wie
dell, Mankato seventh, C. C. Eastman,
Wadena eighth, P. A. Cosgrove, Ar
lington ninth, Philip Leisch, New
Ulm tenth, Henry Nupson, Preston
eleventh, Milie Bunnell, Duluth
twelfth, J. F. Jacobson, Madison thir
teenth, A. M. Dickson, Fulda four
teenth, Charles Ward, Ada fifteenth,
D. M. Gunn, Grand Rapids sixteenth,
Howard Dykeman, Breckenridge sev
enteenth, James S. Hamlin, Blue Earth
City, eighteenth A. H. Sutherland,
Cambridge.
Robert Jamison is chairman of the
general committee, C. C. Whitney
secretary, and W. C. Masterman treas
urer. The executive committee is
made up as follows: James A. Martin,
chairman W. C. Masterman, C. A.
Morey, C. C. Whitney, Oscar Hallam,
Milie Bunnell and Robert Jamison.
enteenth Ln a wn 1 k!l
WILLIAM D. EDSON.
Evils of Borrowing a Newspaper.
A Kansas paper tells of the dangers
of newspaper borrowing as follows:
"A man who was too economical to
take his home paper sent his little boy
to borrow the copy taken by his neigh
bor. In haste the boy ran over a $4.00
stand of bees, and in ten minutes
looked like a warty summer squash.
His cries reached his father, who ran
to his assistance, and, failing to notice
a barbed wire fence, ran into that,
breaking it down, cutting a handful of
flesh from his anatomys and ruining a
$4.00 pair of pants. The cow took ad
vantage of the gap in the fence and
got into the cornfield, and killed her
self eating1
green corn. Hearing the
judge of the municipal court in that
city in 1895 and has served continuously
in that position ever since. In 1898 he
was re-nominated and elected by 1,006
majority, though a Democratic mayor
was elected by 1,148 majority. Thus
the judge ran 2,154 votes ahead of his
ticket. In 1901 he was renominated
by acclamation and re-elected without
opposition. In June, 1902, he resigned
his judgeship to become a candidate
for congress.
racket the wife ran, upset .a four-gal
lon churn full of rich cream into a
basket of kittens, drowning them in
the hurry she lost a $7.00 set of teeth.
The baby, left alone, crawled through
the cream and into the the parlor,
ruining a brand new $20 carpet. Dur
ing the excitement the oldest daugh
ter ran away with the hired man the
dog broke up eleven setting hens, and
the calves got out and chewed the
tails off four fine shirts."
Go to Sleep by Machinery. $
The wear and tear of modern Mjfe
make it harder and harder for men to
go to sleep naturally. A number of
machines to induce sleep have been
patented. The latest consists of a
band of metal encircling the head.
A branch strip extends to each eyelid
and by aid of a spring gently vibrates
against it. The best sleep producer
as yet found is golden grain belt beer,
because it brings a quiet, restful sleep
that really refreshes. It nourishes the
body and quiets the nerves. When
tired and overworked you will find this
beer wonderfully delicious and refresh
ing. Most people like it with their
meals, for it is so delicious you will
forget it's a tonic. Order of your
dealer or Henry Veidt, Princeton.
New Business Corner.
The removal of the postoftice to its
new location on the corner of and
First streets which will occur just as
soon as the new building is completed,
is causing quite a building boom
in this vicinity. The next thing to
home is Uncle Sam's postoffice, which
is in a business way a big drawing
card, and all merchants realize this.
From present indications there will be
several new brick blocks up by next
fall contiguous to the new business
center, and there have been business
deals and inquiries for business sites
that promise to show considerable busi
ness activity around this corner in a
short time.
A Big Blueberry Crop.
It is said that the prospects are very
lU!
Pn
fla"^ing
If
W
for a large blueberry crop
this year. In former years the vines
have suffered to a considerable extent
from forest fires, but owing to the
many frequent rains during the months
of May and June, the fires this year
have been less frequent. Another
condition which has been very favor
able to the blueberry crop is the fact
that there has been no severe frost,
which usually injures the vines while
in blossom. If the conditions continue
for another fortnight favorable the
crop will be phenomenal.Brainerd
Tribune.
Rubber-Neck Dog.
Rev. Paul Haight and Geo. Gal
braith returned from Minneapolis last
Saturday. While in Minneapolis they
went on the Minneapolis Journal ex
cursion down the river to Lake City.
Mr. Haight brought back with him a
rubber-neck pup from Minneapolis that
he gave his sister when she was in
Princeton some time ago. The pup
rubber necked too much around the
culinary part of the household to suit
Mr. Haight's sister and she thought
that country air would be the best
thing for the canine.1
5THE PfelNGETOlTUNipNf THUBSDAlfjiriiT i^iaoi.P^l^l^P^WSfl^^^^^l
"The/ McMillan "Fur & Wool Co.
have placed their circular of July 1st
on file at our office for reference. This
house was established a quarter of a
century ago, and on account of their
extensive business, they are in a posi
tion to pay high prices. Shippers find
their dealings with them very satis
factory."
the best is good enough
THen send your sons
and daughters to
Pillsbury Academy
For the best Education
at the Least Cost.
Six modern, well-equipped buildings
gymnasium, military drill, base-ball,
root-ball, graduating courses in litera
ture, art, oratory, .yocal and instrumen
tal music.
Prepares for any American college.
Complete home and tuition in any course
$175.00
(With strict economy even less.)
JAMES W. FORD, Principal.
Send for Catalog. Owatonna, Minn.
AT TIMES
one becomes tired of white bread and
naturally turns to whole wheat bread
or bread made from the entire wheat.
Purina Mills entire wheat flour makes
a splendid quality of bread, with rich
nutty flavor, which makes ordinary
wheat bread seem tasteless and in
sipid. Purina Mills entire wheat flour
is all food, and nothing but food, be
cause it contains all the nutriment of
the whole wheat kernel and none of
the indigestible outer shell.
12 lb. Bag Purina Mills
Flour, 40 Gents.
Fresh strawberries, "cukes," toma
toes, wax beans, onions, radishes,
peaches, apricots, cocoanuts, oranges,
etc., etc.
AT Tel.
N. E. 23
Rural 86
WALKERS
PROMPT DELIVERY.
S. LONG
Has built up a splendid business
and earned an enviable reputation
by handling only dependable
AGENTS FOR
W.LDOUGLAS SHOES
BEST IN THE WORLD.
Burlington
The Way
to Chicago
The Limited, leaving Min
neapolis at 7:50, St. Paul
at 8:25 p. m., daily, ar
rives,in Chicago 9:20 next
morning.
Breakfast is served en route
in a comfortable Dining Car,
beautifully decorated. The ser
vice is a la carte"you pay
only for what you order. This is
more popular with travelers than
the,, "dollar a meal" charge.
The Scenic Express, leav
ing Minneapolis at 7:30,
St. Paul 8:05 a. m.,. ex
cept Sunday, arrives in
Chicago 9:35 p. m. same
day. Pullman sleeper
serves lunch. Dining halls
at a Crosse and Savanna.
ASK YOUR HOAlE AGENT FOR
TICKETS VIA THE BURLINGTON
ROUTE. .t
\.j
I WE BUY
Our system pays the man that milks
ft7 the cows more money and gives him
/m better calves and pigs, with less expense
and labor, than he can get in any other
7 way. Buy an
Iowa Dairy Separator a Little
Detective Babcock Farm Tester
The World's
Are
the
by
Sa,e
For
Pianos
Organs
And
Any style or grade.
Old instruments taken in part payment.
Time given to suit purchasers.
Call and see new Pianos
and Organs now on hand.
Room 4,2nd Floor, i: O. O. F. Block.
Mrs. Guy Ewing,
Good Horse Sense
will tell you that old eggs and glue are not things
you want to eat yet some coffee roasters glaze
their coffee with such things. Not so with
Lion Coffee
It's just pure, unadulterated, undisguised coffee
never covered up with any glazing of any kind.
Uniform quality and freshness are insured by the sealed package.
CREAM!
-rfo
and bring us your cream. We pay
butter fat in cream 2 cents per pound less
than New York quotations on extra
creamery butter on day received. You
can bring your cream in any quantity
and in any hour of the day, except Sunday.
We Sell and
Guarantee the
Iowa Dairy Separator
We are agents for the Minneapolis Cold
Storage Co. and ship them all our cream.
Call on or write us.
Princeton Mercantile Co.,
BRICKTON, MINN.
Prize Winning
Harvesting flachinery
McCormick Binders, Mowers,
Reapers an Corn
Harvesters..Co Dalbd Warehouse
(Every Machine Fully Guaranteed.)
We also sell Horse Rakes, Binding Twine and
all kinds of McCormick repairs.
DALBO WAREHOUSE CO
Princeton, Minn.
WANTEIT rent a furnished room.
Leave word at Walker's store, giving
location and price.
IMPROVED
Fine meadows, pastures, limber and
brush lands listed and sold at reason
able rates. If you wish to sell your farm
call on or address the undersigned, giv
ing price, terms, discription, character
and improvement of same. Intending
buyers "will receive complete informa
tion upon application. We can suit
your wantsv
Larson-Schmidt
Land Co.
PRINCETON, MINN.
Office in Carew Block.
v
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1
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