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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 21, 1902, Image 4

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1
THE PRINCETON UNION
BY R. C. DUNN.
Published Every Thursday.
TERMS-S1.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE.
SI.25 I NOT PAID IN ADVANDE.
OFFICE: FIRST ST., EAST OF COURT HOUSE.
Q. 1. STAPLES,
Business Manager.
GEO. F. WRIGHT,
Editor.
PRINCETON will have a neat and sub
stantial new brick railroad depot soon.
ONE Peter Power of New York city
and elsewhere seems to have Petered
out.
Boston is going to try a man who
shot a burglar Boston always did do
things in a queer manner
DREYFUS has appeared in print-again.
And the South African war is just
over. When will we have peace?
MIL LE LACS county Republicans
will never consent to the disfranchise
ment of Isanti county Republicans.
A RANK growth of weeds still fills numerous
streets of the city Bramerd Dispatch
Same here. And the landscape gar
dener is dead.
SHERBURNE county cannot expect a
senator and representative, and in any
event that county is bound to have a
representative.
HE grand lodge of Elks has decided
that street fairs and carnivals must be
passed up. They were never elevating
to say the least.
FARMERS out in Colorado have to
steal their water. It is just a trifle dif
ferent in Minnesota this year. We
even get ice water.
GREEN BAY (Wis.) Republicans will
run their political steamboat with both
wheels and have endorsed Gov. La
Pollette and Senator Spooner.
HE Pennsylvania coal miner earns
$33 per month, that is he gets paid
this amount for his labor. As to what
he earns that is another question.
GEN. RUSSELL A. ALGER has en
tered the field as a candidate for the
U. S. senate to succeed the late Sen
ator James McMillan of Michigan.
CUBA is going to sell $35,000,000
in bonds and get a little money to place
herself on her feet Some of the in
surgents might invest in a few blocks
of the new bonds.
CLAIRVOYANTS, palmists, mystic and
psychic occult wonders are barred from
Duluth. That's perfectly natural as
the cliff dwellers up there always did
see things in a very strange manner
themselves.
HE dear public is now being worked
to a finish with the breakfast food
craze. Scarcely a day passes but what
some new brand is put on the market.
The oat meal pot has gone with the
spinning wloeel.
HE national convention of employer
and employe to be held at Minneapolis
next month ought to be able to make
another span in the bridge that will
some day reach over the chasm be
tween capital and labor.
A NOTED scientist with a magic lan
tern name now tells us that the earth
is hollow. Of course he allows a few
miles for elevator shafts and there are
still a few mining stocks on sale at
compartment store prices.
HE price of white pine is still going
up. If this thing keeps going on we
will soon be living as did our fore
fathers, and a Kansas sod house will
be quite the thing, while cyclone cel
lars will be in the fashion plates.
ISANTI county presents only one can
didate to the Republicans of the Forty
fifth district for legislative honors
Hon. H. F. Barker for State senator.
Leaving aside all other considerations
common fairness demands that Isanti
county shall be given representation
on the Republican legislative ticket.
HE mine operators "Shanghied" a
lot of men in New York city last week
and ran them down to the Pennsylva
nia mines where they tried to force
them to work. Now if the mine own
ers will only "Shanghie" a lot of coal
for the winter stoves and furnaces -all
will be forgiven.
AND now a famous German physician
comes to the footlights and says that
the profession has been making a good
many mistakes for the last few years.
He says that quinine used to be the
only pebble on the medical beach, but
now it is antipyrin, phenazetin, kairin,
salpyrin, antifebrin, lacktophenin,
pyramidol, analgesin, magranin, etc.
The old German doctor has evidently
got through practising medicine and
wanted to let the people know that he
had made a few mistakes himself.
^liJkks^!^
HE brave Boer generals, Botha,
DeWet and Delarney met with a royal
reception on landing at Southampton,
England, and the welcome given them
by their English cousins wasasJaeartya
one as was given Lord Roberts or Lord
A FEW years before his death Ben
jamin Franklin gave to the cities of
Boston and Philadelphia the sum of
$500 each to be used for the benefit of
printers and artisans of the printers'
craft. Now the heirs of the printer
philanthopist appear and claim the
principal and interest, as they say
neither city ever did the square thing
by the printer in the use of this money,
not even establishing a jag cure for the
boys. The principal and interest now
amounts to $400,000, and we presume
the descendants would just as soon
leave the principal if they could get
the interest.
officials and management which
more or less expensive, the country
a bya.ak trust.
officeo clerk the
nT
county. The balance ot the amount,
i, is to be paid back into the rev-
installments, of
HE little village of Columbia
Heights down in Anoka county that
was built up around a scrap-iron roll- Houghton and Calumet, Michigan,
ing mill, now has a "Monte Carlo" Adam Bede made quite a hit along
with all kinds of gambling devices^
Minneapolis toughs and sports are now northern Minnesota journalism. This
forced to go over the line into the is what the Mining Journal of.Calumet
peaceful precincts of the little village
and throw coin at the tiger.
Kitchener when they returned. Well
may the English doff their hats to the
Boer generals They were brave
fighters and gave the English an awful
hard chase for their money.
H. P. Hall, the veteran journalist
has sold his trade paper, the St. Paul
Trade Journal which has been pur
chased by W. Agnew, general ad
vertisiog agent of the Great Northern
railroad. Mr. Hall made the Trade
Journal one of the leading trade pa
pers of the west, and Mr. Agnew takes
hold of the paper with an experience
in advertising and journalistic fields
that is bound to insure him success.
Mr. Hall is a man of tremendous jour
nalistic "voltage,"' and if the sale
means 'Mis retirement he will be
greatly missed in journalistic fields.
HE government good roads train
will be at St. Cloud from September
8th to 18th and give practical demon
strations in good road making. All
cross-roads road makers who think
they know all about making roads
should be present and learn a thing or
two. The government road builders +u~ ,d*~ v. it
the visitors in the half hoar of extem- make roads to stay, and do not blow
in a few dollars here and there for the
sake of blowing it.
CHAS. FAIR, a young California
multi-millionaire and his wife met in
stant death last week near Paris while
riding at the rate of over sixty miles
an hour in an automobile. One of the
rubber tires burst and the auto ran
into a tree. It is hardly necesssry to
say that a doctor's services were not
needed. The heirs are already en
gaged in trying to ascertain whether
Mr. or Mrs. Fair died first, as a lot of
money is involved in this proposition.
If it is proved that Mrs. Fair died first
then her heirs don't get a cent, but on
the other hand if it can be proved that
the husband died first Mrs. Fair's
heirs will become as numerous as thesaid
stars of heaven.
THERE is something chronically rot
ten in Denmark when a creamery com
pany operating 135 creameries in Illi
nois, Iowa and Wisconsin, and doing a
business of $3,000,000 annually on a
capital of $275,000 is forced to go into
bankruptcy. The assets are placed at
$800,000 and the liabilities at $350,000.
The company was the largest of its
kind in the country and controlled the
creamery business of the three states farmer,
in which it did business. The farmers
ducts, and independent of metropolitan packing houses in foreign countries
..j,^ !.,_,, nanrh hir rnct nni nrmilrd iitth altk a i.. 11 U..A _I
ONE of the most novel innovations in
politics is that which has been intro
duced by one of the aspirants for the
DURING the trip of the Northern
Minnesota Editorial association to
sajs about our candidate for congress:
"J. Adam Bede extended his famous
invitation. 'Oome, let us love one an
other,' in so able and pleasing a man
ner that his Michigan auditors deter
mined upon the spot to ask that the
Duluth district be extended this fall in
order that their votes may be counted
in his favor for congressional honors.
He made an admirable response for
a
island having a line of refrigerator ships.
The removal of the duties on cattle
creamery is much better off than to be and meats would not hurt the packers ,VI
Wayne county,f Westtcircuit Virginia.
publishes in a local paper a half-page the same month the year previous
ad in which he explains his profit
sharing scheme to give to the peopl
court^oe
TTS"
if elected the sum of $1,400. Of this creased price of meats, but he added:
"Let no one understand this to be a
amount he proposes to give $200 to the
churches, and he distributes the sum defense of the packers, or an extenua
this amount to the ones who make the pending against them, and if the alle-
closest guesses on the number of votes gations of the petition are sustained
that will be cast for the clerk of Wayne (and that seems probable) they are go
ing to have trouble, and it will take
very much more acute form than it
nor woull helnp the small butchers
but it would lower the price of Ameri
can beef, and shrink the farmers
profits there were
received,
THE PRINCETON TJKION: THURSDAY, ATJGTJST 21 1902.
LESLIE M. SHAW, secretary of the
treasury, delivered a speech at Mor-Wau-wee-ku-mich
risville, Vt., this week on tariff revis
ion. Morrisviile is the secretary's old
home, and what he had to say to his
old friends and neighbors was probably
"on the square." Mr. Shaw said: "I
will not admit that the tariff is the
mother of trusts, nor will I concede
that a tariff for revenue only will de
stroy trusts on any other theory than
that a fire in a wheat field will destroy
Canada thistles. The protective tariff
is not the mother of trusts, though it
is the parent of conditions that makes
it possible for capital to combine and
congenial for labor to organize." Re
ferring to the fact that so many are
attributing present high prices of
many things to the tatiff Mr. Shaw
that the farmers of his own state
(Iowa) declared in favor of abolishing
the tariff on cattle and m,eat and in
this way expecting to get at the meat
trust. He showed how with the tariff
removed the cattle of Mexico and
South American countries would be
brought into this country by the hun
dreds of thousands and they would find
their way to the stock yards where as
ever the butcher would bid against the
big combination of packers. The only
one who would be hurt would be the
Mr. Shaw said that he hap
pened to know that at least one and he
creamery had better keep clear of the understood two of the big American Some say that the little fellow became
creamery trust and do business on an packers have had men looking over so dry Sunday that he fell over in a
independent basis. There is always a the South American field for the last dead faint. version of the
good market for prime creamery pro- two years with a view of establishing
at the stock
yards at Chicago 65,000 less beeves
an
He thought that such statistics would
account in a large measure for the in
of $600 in a guessing contest, giving tion of their offenses. A suit is'now 5?
enue fund of the covins* yearly would to say of the farmers of the
$10 each This bel
^^*.t
low is a real genius as well as a p&l- be opened to competition from the~un
anthropist and he ought to be a winner, limited ranges of South America."
4 .^^%tA^ &4&f4&^ of8,000... n..-*-.- United States that their industry shall S^BUenhaunf wUhaS?S
MILLELACSPOWWOW
The Council With the Mille Lacs In-
dians Now in Progress at the
Village of Lawrence.
Chief Wau-wee-ku-mich Tells of the
White nan's Perfidy in Dealing
poraneous speeches which marked the
end of Mine Host Mann's planked
whitefish dinner and was ably seconded
by the president of the Postmasters'
association, Mr. Mitchell. Taken as a out the forests, and from far across the
whole the editors of the Northern Min- big lake in their light canoes. By
nesota Editorial association made a
splendid impression upon their hosts
HE Commercial West in a recent
issue prints an interview with a Chi
cago capitalist who has j'ust returned
from Cuba where he has a tobacco
plantation which he has been seeking cut up by the Indians, and the air was
to *ell. He says that there is a poor
chance for capital in Cuba at the pres
ent time and little encouragement for
the future under existing conditions.
Cuban banks are at the present time
refusing to make loans on the best
collateral. Sugar that eight months ago
was worth 21 cents is now worth nine
tenths of a cent, and the Chicago man
lays it all to the failure of the recipro
city measure in congress. Tobacco
that a year ago was worth $12 per hun
dred is now worth $5.50. In the mean
time look at our own starving condi
tion in this country. Our beet sugar
factories are so infant that they are
figuring on getting in out of the wet
and consolidating into a beet sugar
combine. Perhaps the Chicago man's
views of conditions in Cuba are some
what overdrawn, and they naturally
would be under the circumstances, but
there are no doubt several grains of
truth in his statements. We saved
Cuba from the horrors of Spanish mili
tary despotism and now we propose to
help starve her to death. Is that it?
With the Indians.
(Special Correspondence to the UNION
LAWRENCE, Minn., Aug. 19, 1902.
The opening pow-wow, the first of a
series of councils which have for their
object the removal of the Indians to
Which Earth, is past and gone. Tues
day morning, the day appointed for the
meeting broke cold and cheerless, but
the inclemencies of the weather in no
wise checked the invasion of the red
men into Lawrence. They came from
noon the townsite of Lawrence had
become a large Indian town and the
shores of the lake were white with
birch bark canoes.
During the morning Major McLaugh
lin had won his way to the red-man's
heart by shooting a large steer in the
vital spot behind the ear, from a good
range. The steer was immediately
soon rich with the fragrance of roasted
beef cooking wherever there was a
camp-fire.
The council was called at 2:30 p. M.
and the act of congress providing for
the removal of the Indians was first
interpreted to them. Major Michelet
then made a strong statement and ar
gument, encouraging the Indians to
settle on a reservation where they
could acquire title to land and property,
and would not live like vagabonds on
the face of the earth. He used a little
incident with telling effect, when he
described a little dead Indian child
that he had seen carried over Mille
Lacs for burial, telling the Indians
that it made him sad when he thought
that that life might have been saved
had they lived where a good doctor
could be had.
Major McLaughlin then spoke
through the interpreter, assuring the
Indians that all their statements would
be the truth, and that any agreement
entered into would be carried out to
the letter by the government. It was
then that Wan-wee-ku-mich, the chief
of the tribe, rose to his feet, and with
impassioned eloquence recited the
white man's perfidy in his dealings
with the Indians. Four times had
met the government
officials in council, when the great
spirit had been called down to witness
that the officials spoke the truth, and
as many times the Indians had been
misled and cheated by the deceit of a
liar. He closed with the statement
that the Indians were losing faith in
the word of the white man. Major
McLaughlin replied with great tact
and when he had concluded Wau-wee
ku-mich rose and said that the major
had spoken the truth and the Indians
trusted him. Following this there was
nothing but good feeling, and when
the council adjourned to meet at 10
A. M. Wednesday morning all felt that
the settlement with the Indians was
not such an empty dream after all.
The government is especially fortu
nate in its choice of men to negotiate
the agreement. Major Michelet is
honest and straightforward and has
the confidence of the Indians, while
Major McLaughlin has thirty years of
successful diplomacy with the Indians
behind him. Major McLaughlin has
absolute power to bind the govern
ment to an agreement, and if the pres
ent attempt to adjudicate the difficul
ties is unsuccessful, it will be folly to
look for a settlement in the near
future.
The little pickaninny that has done
duty so long at T. H. Caley's as a
hitching post was lying prone and un
attended on the sidewalk Monday.
A
fh
aAnother
an
tha
acident is a horse was hitched to 'that
W
silftn1
th thee silent 'osier and that the.,horse
broke away and pulled the faithful
fellow oyer. Some friends took pity
on him and picked him up finally and
U^
a
i
Pl
&
laid him away for repairs until his
master comes home.
A birthday party was given at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Crossman, in
During the month of July last t. i -J
Greenbush last i honor of
their son, Almond's seventh birthday
Uuion*
nuei soulittle Aimona sevent,n Dirtnaay. 170,000 less hogs than during withrthe folkFriday presentn who num
very pleasant afternoon was passed
bered about twenty-eight. The
Misses Myrtle Stockle and Ethelin
Crossman assisted Master Almond in
entertaining his guests and waiting on
the table. Many presents were lef as
tokens of the enjoyable event. Rev.eCein
Isd( r"
Mls
efiftAt-
Minneapolis,t
Dod &
1 ?a ST"'
hi
S
Last Tuesday night the Knights and
Ladies of the Maccabees tendered Sir
Knight Jacob Ellenbaum a surprise
party at his home. There were about
200 present and the event was a most
f0T,/0e The M^elwpre'eX
and he was the recipient of many other
presents.v
&/>e
1
'^^fr^ 0*^^^. ^fr#^
I ll I -i I
HUN_
*'i""~i ^i i_ ~*i_ '\m_ n.
Who does not love to hunt, providing he has a good gun
and hunting outfit. We can furnish everything except the
dog and chickens. We have a fine assortment of
Rifles and Shot Guns,
and ammunition of all kinds, game bags, hunting coats, etc.
Call and look over our fine display of hunters' and sports
men's goods. It is only a few days before you will be out
in the fields looking for game. Make sure that you are well
provided with everything necessary before going. To be
absolutely sure let us fit you out.
B. D. GRANT,
1 Princeton, mnn.
-AT-
Come and see me before you buv
Terms to suit the purchaser
Furniture, Stoves,
Hardware, Etc.
We carry everything
in these lines and a gen
eral assortment of all
kinds of new and sec
ond-hand goods.
cvvv%vivvvivvvvvivvviw
New vSale Barn
of A H. iSteeves.
Near West Branch Bridge, Princeton, Hinn.
Out of 100 head of well-bioken, domestic and western horses vou can make
a good selection for any purpose, driving, farming or heavy -work Remem
ber my horses are all well broken, gentle, ready to drive sound and straight
Good wagons, buggies and harness always
kept in stock for sale or exchange
A 1500 pound Percheron Stallion will make the season at the barn.
A. H. STEEVES,
Owner and Proprietor.
p%UMMMM4UViW%%Hn v^v^wwwv%wwwwww
GRAND OPENING SALE OF
Carpets.DraperiesandRu.s
We have just received the largest btock of Carpets and Draperies
ever placed on sale in Princeton. These goods are now on dis
play our Carpet and Drapery Department There is nothing
shoddy nor cheap in the whole stock To appreciate these goods
you must call and look them over No selections by sample and
sending away of jour orders We have the goods right in stock
you pick them out and we deliver them on the spot
Lamps and Glassware.
Immense new
of the latest
and designs, and
JAAX & 1SEWBERT, Props.
ay
pe
c"y- that
FRANK PETERSON. H, M. NELSON.
PETEBSOK & NELSON,
Blacksmiths
and wagon makers.
Plow repairing a specialty at this
time of the year.
Satisfaction also guaranteed in all other
lines of our business.
Shops next to Starch Factory,
Princeton, Minn.
A
overcome all obstacles by
(TheCorner Drugstore.)
Where always will be foun1d an elegant assortment of pure drugs, paten medicines
stationery, perfumery,I toilet articles, musical instruments etc *""c"bt
t?
8
lme a
?i
nt o^Si
W
nwaiibci&ta VTlllVCd Bours-9A.M. to 12 30 M, 2p to6 M.
5-
A 4
I'
4 4 4 4
4
Sale
i
stock
styles
qual
ity the best. Call and
inspect goods.
Farmers* Exchange,
wwwwwwwwwwwvvw $
FOR PURE DRUGS AND MEDICINES
O O THE
PRINCETOhN DRUGplacing CO.echargni
t.'t
meuieme
comPlete
of an expert who fully understands and will be pleasednto show you the different pat-
terns suitable for the adornment of a home from the kitchen to the parlor
CigarsWe handle only the most popularnbrandsaB
Don't forget we have the largest stock
Books and Stationery in the city.
everSdiSSye1dfnttth,ePot
amV1D
Da. Armitasre's Offices BB
wiU be the largest
Whe
P*tI*JCETOI* iSjRUG CO.
AJao^^ ^BE STORE.Phone so.
O. H. BUCK,
Blacksmith,
All kinds of Blacksmithing neatly
and promptly done. I make a
specialty of
HORSESHOEING and
PLOW WORK.
first in PRIRCETOI.
A, ,1,

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