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1 1 PRIMARY ELECTION POINTERS. The primary election will be held on Tuesday, the sixteenth day of Septem ber from 6 A. M. to 9 P. M. Unless otherwise officially announced the election will be held at the regular polling places Anyone who will be a legal voter Nov. 4th, 1902 can vote. A voter must vote the ticket of the party that he "generally supported" at the last election If a voter has experienced a change of heart since the last election he can not vote for the party of his new choice at the primary. But if he wishes to exercise his right of citizenship he will walk up like a true-blue American citizen and call for the party ballot that he wishes to vote and go and vote it. Of cour&e if he is challenged he will be placed on his oath as to his party affiliation. There will be a separate ballot for each party that has any qualified can didates. Study the ballots in the UNION this week. They are the official pri mary ballots for Mille Lacs county. Each voter must register before vot ing, and primary election day is by law the first registration day, so if you vote at the primary you are registered for the general election in November. You put an opposite the name of the candidates you wish to vote for. There is no scratching allowed nor can you write in any names of persons you would like to ote for but whose names are not on the official ballot. Judges of election serve and are ap pointed the same as under the provi sions of the general election law. A first voter does not have to de clare his party affiliation and if he is not of age at the time of the primary election but will be of age at the gen eral election in November he is quali fied to vote. Remember, at the primary election you are voting to determine which candidates of all the candidates on the ballot are the best qualified in your estimation as candidates of your party at the general election in November. You are not voting men into office you are voting for men as candidates for office. Bogus Brook Raspberries. C. C. Swaim, who lives up in Bogus and whose farm is only a little over five miles north of Princeton, brought some fine samples of black-cap rasp berries, to the UNION office this week that for Minnesota raspberries cer tainly are entitled to the prize. The samples Mr. Swaim brought in are from stock he secured from Indiana where he farmed some years ago. They are what are called the monthly raspberry and commence bearing in June and keep on bearing until the frost catches them. The samples show five stages of growth all from the same vine, and there is the blos som, the little green berry, and the various stages of growth, up to the ripening berry, black and plump, and tempting looking. Then another sample shows a part of the vine that bore berries in July Mr. Swaim says that his vines are out in the garden with no particular protection He has about thirty vines, and while unless well covered up, the vines will be winter killed the roots live and the vines shoot up and bear berries the same season. The samples he brought to the UNION office are from vines that grew up this season from the roots. Some of his neighbors did not believe that he ever raised the berries on his farm. Mr. Swaim may possibly bring in samples of his Indiana raspberry vines and exhibit them at the county fair There are many farmers living around Princeton who don't believe that small fruit can be raised in this country successfully, but they should do like Mr. Swaim and try the experi ment. The country in this section is good for fruit raising and if the farmer will lock arms with the land in the proposition he will surely succeed. Quigley in Political Arena Michael Quigley, who is well known by many of the residents of Princeton and Mille Lacs county, has announced himself as a candidate on the Demo cratic ticket in Ramsey county for sheriff. Mr. Quigley whose home has been at Poreston, but who has been in the west engaged in railroad contract work, moved to St. Paul a short time ago where he formerly resided. The St. Paul News of last Friday contained a picture of Mr. Quigley and gave a short history of him. It said: "It was in 1876 that this veteran Democrat first located in St. Paul, although for nine years thereafter his work as foreman and sub-contractor on railroad work took him beyond the Canadian boun dary, where he had charge of a con siderable portion of the building of the Canadian Pacific. Since 1885 he has been employed on this side of the boundary entirely, in construction work on the Great North ern. The announcement of his can didacy was enough to rally a host of friends to his enthusiastic support, and there are strong indications that he will win the nomination hands down." FOR SALE.A few buggies and har nesses. Also a few good drivers. E. D. CLAGGETT. SAVED HIS CAPITAL. A. Bank President Who Did Not For get His Old Time Friend. "Come in in the morning, and the bank will have something for you to jlo," said the president of a Broadway bank to a meek looking man whose hair was white and whose eyes were marked by deep ciow's feet as he left the office, with a bright look of satis faction oo his face that had not been there before. "Let me tell jou a story," said the president as he motioned to me to re main. "I was living in Iowa, and three city lots composed the capital that I looked to to give mo a start in business. I held on to them for a long time while working for $33 a month in a real estate office until they had advanced in value to $3,000, when I sold them to a St Louis man. "It was nearly 3 o'clock, and I hur ried to the bank. I made out the de posit slip and laid it, with my gold and bankbook, in front of the receiving teller. 'It is closing time now,' he said, 'and you had better not make your de posit until morning.' "'Charley,' I said, for I knew him well, 'that is ridiculous. It is a half minute before closing time, and I in sist that you take my deposit. I don't want to be robbed of all that I have on earth before morning.' 'I will fix it for you,' he said as he gathered up the money and bankbook and disappeared in the vault with them. In a minute he was back, and I was astonished at his actions. 'I hav. put it in my private box,' he continued, 'where it will be safe, and in the morning you can make the deposit if you want to.' "Next morning the bank's failure was announced "I hurried to Charley's house, which was near by, and asked him about the bank. 'Yes, it has failed and won't pay a cent,' he said. 'Just five minutes be fore you came in with your money yes terday the directors decided not to open this morning. I was told to give out no information until business hours today, and that is the reason I didn't tell you. If you had made your de posit, the money would have all gone. Now it is safe in my box, and you can have it any moment you please.' "I did get it, and it was the founda tion of my fortune. The man who was just here is that Charley and was the teller who saved my capital for me." POULTRY POINTERS. Pure water is more essential than clean grass. Even though turkeys are good for agers it will not pay to let them go without proper feeding. Everything in the rearing of young poultry depends upon their care and management at lesfet until well feath ered. Fowls inclined to fatten too easily are not good layers. The flesh they carry makes them lazy, and this never promotes laying. Middlings make a good food for poul try, but if wet up alone it is too sticky. The better plan is to mix with bran or corn and wet with milk or scalding water. Whitewash is better than paint on the poultry houses, for the reason that it costs less and has a purifying influ ence. It may be applied as often as once a month to advantage. The properties of sunflower seed are peculiar, and a small quantity fed at the proper time will essentially aid in imparting to the plumage of adult fowls a gloss that no other grain will produce. Gainsborough and His Carrier. One of the earliest members of the Royal academy, it w-as Gainsborough's custom to have his pictures conveyed to the metropolis by a prosperous Lon don carrier, a Mr. Wiltshire of Shock erwick, near Bath. This man refused to accept payment on the ground that he loved pictures too well. He was not, however, allowed to go unreward ed, for Gainsborough presented him with six of his be^t works, and some idea of their ultimate value may be gained from the fact that when at length they were sold the National gal lery secured two, "The Parish Clerk of Bradford-on-A.von," for 500 guineas, and "The Harvest Wagon," for 2^00, these prices being considered low. Later "The Sisters" from another gal lery realized close upon 10,000. Nature and Poetry. Environment aids poetry, but does not create it. Nature is the grand agent in making poetry, and poetry la present wherever nature is. It spar kles on the sea, glows in the rainbow, flashes from the lightning and the star, peals in thunder, roars in the cataract and sings on the winds. Poetry io Qod's image reflected in nature, as in a mirror, and nature is present wher ever man fa. The Boston Boy. "Lookin' fer a bird's nest, sonny?" asked t&e good natured westerner of a seven-year-old boy whom he met in Boston Common. "No, sir," replied the intellectual prodigy as he continued to gaze up into the tree. "I am merely endeavor ing to correctly classify this tree as a botanical product." Columbus State Journal. Where Her Hopes Centered. "I have a surprise in store for you, dear," he said, seating himself at the supper table. "Well, darling, I hope it's a millinery store," she responded quickly.Chica go News. And They Are Obeyed. "What are unwritten laws, pa?" Yourmother's, my son she always speaks them."New York Press. Church Topics && I s CONGREGATIONAL. Owing to the absence of the pastor there will be no preaching morning or evening. Sunday school at noon and Christian Endeavor at the usual hour. METHODIST. Preaching morning and evening by the pastor. RURAL MAI SERVICE. New Rules Regarding Boxes Announced by the Post Office Department. Persons who want to avail them selves of rural free delivery services of mail must get boxes at their own ex pense or replace what they have if they are not up to the standard. After Oct. 1 the absence of a box on the road side near the premises of any one will indicate to the carrier that such a per son does not want mail delivered and the carrier will not accept mail for him Future boxes entered for approval by the postmaster general must con form to the new regulations. They must be made in best workmanlike manner. If square must measure 18 inches by 6x6, and if round must be 18 inches long by 6 in diameter. The top or side opening is preferable. Anyone who proposes to manufacture rural mail boxes must submit sample boxes and samples of material to the special agent in charge of the district. If approved he may stencil on the box, "Approved by the Postmaster Gen- eral," and the boxes thus come under the protection of the department. Rural boxes must be placed at the roadside so that the carrier need not dismount to deliver the mail. Two families cannot use the same box, un less near relatives or living in the same house.St. Cloud Journal-Press. BUSINESS LOCALS. MONEY to loan on improved farms. M. S. RUTHERFORD, Princeton, Minn. Bowery Dance at Long's Siding. A bowery dance will be given at Long's Siding on Saturday evening, September 13th. Come and enjoy your selves, tf or Sale. 80-acre farm with house, and forty acres of good wild land. This property is a bargain and can be bought right. ERICK SWAN, Box 70, Princeton. FOR SALEOn account of leaving the city I offer for sale all my new household goods used only about four months, at reasonable prices. Call* at the McCarriel residence. P. P. TYVOLL. FOR SALEStore building and stock: four horses, wagon, sleds and imple ments, also hotel and furniture and eighty acres of land near by. Good place for business and bargain for some one. Address F. L. Daigle, Vineland, Minn. 30-tf Taken Up. A black boar pig about a year and a half old, weight about 250 pounds came to my farm Aug. 26. Owner can have same by proving property and paving charges. Section 4, Sherburne county. FRED BARNEKE. Princeton, P. O. The EGGS the coffee roaster uses to glaze his coffee with would vou eat that kind of eggs? Then why drink them? Lion Coffee THE PRINCETON TJKIOX: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1902. Sunday and Weekday Announcements. has no coating of storage eggs, glue, etc. It's coffeepure, unadulterated, fresh, strong and of delightful flavor and aroma. Uniform quality and freshness are insured by the sealed package. Corn Meal And Carpet Tacks Are articles which can be gotten at any grocery store It isn't at every grocery however, that you can get the thousand and one little articles which add to the comfort and convenience of every day living We aim to keep everything you may need in groceries Our guarantee goes with every article sold Hominy Grits, per package lOc Mother Oats, per package 12c Hasty Jellicon, per package lOc Junket Tablets, per package lOc Whole Wheat Flour, 12 pounds for 40c India Relish, per bottle 35c Chow Chow, per bottle 22c Sweet Pickles, per bottle lOc Sour Pickles, per bottle lOc Olives, per bottle lOc Prepared Mustard, per bottle lOc Wafer Sliced Beef in glass 28c English Luncheon Sausage, per can lOc Vienna Sausage in Kraut, per can 12c i N. E. 33 PROMPT DELIVERY. jfeA^.^aiN,,,, *f, ,^......IJ I BERG'S i BARGAINS Choice patterns in Prints, Percales and Ginghams Very pretty designs and goods of the best wearing quality. Gents'Hats New stock, latest styles. Stylish and Up-to-Date. Our Grocery Department Includes a fine line, both staple and fancy. Look over our stock. John N. Berg. Princeton, Minn. Pianos An Organs Any style or grade. Old instruments taken in part payment Time given to suit pm chasers Call and see new Pianos and Organs now on hand. Room 4, 2nd Floor I O O Block Mrs. Guy Ewing, Princeton, Minn Dr. C. F. Walker's Dental Parlors now located in the Oddfellow's new building, where Dr. Walker will attend to his Princeton appointments from the ist to 20th of each month. In Cambridge a ist to aSth of each month, office over Qouldberg & Anderson's store. S. LONG as built up a splendid business and earned an enviable reputation by handling only dependable SHOES. AGENTS FOR W.L.DOUGLAS SHOES BEST IN THE WORLD. NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL PRINCETON MINN Long Distance Phone 313 Centrally located All the comforts of home life Unexcelled service Equipped with every modern convenience for the treatment and the cure of the sick and the invalid All forms of Electrical Treatment Medical Baths Massage X-ray Laboratory Trained Nurses in attend ance Special advantages obtained in this in stitution for the treatment of chronic diseases and diseases of women either medical or sur gical, and for the legitimate care of confine ment cases Open to the profession Any physician in good standing can bring patients here and at tend them himself Only non-contagious dis eases admitted Charges reasonable MISS. MARY SHORTELL, Superintendent HENRY COONEY, Medical Director A. O ALDRICH, Eye, Ear Nose and Tnroat Specialist That's All Right. "Your trousers made by L. Fryhling? That's all right." This query and response are fre quently made. They fit and so do the trousers. It is worth while paying for our work. You get style and workman ship here, and thus you are assured of satisfaction. L. Fryhling', THE TAILOR.. AND FEED BARN. E. D. CLAQGETT, Prop. Princeton, Minn Single and Double Rigs at a noments' Notice. Commercial Travelers' Trade a Specialty Children's School Shoes. School will soon open again, I want to call your attention to the fact that I carry in stock a nice line of Children's Shoes. In Vici, Dongola and Box Calf. Shoes that I will guarantee to give good service. Sold at prices to meet all compe tition. A. N. LENERTZ. Ladies! 1 Don't buy your spring and sum mer goods, silks, shirt waists, separate skirts, etc., until you have examined our line. Gentlemen! Call and see our line of hats, mackintoshes and rain coats Save Your Money by buying dry goods, and gro cerlesfrom I D. BYERS. I l* v,..Jt,i ut **iH -s* ^r-*-&jv*t'b* Al**s& ^^Jg^s^J**3fi li POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS COUNTY TREASURER I herebj announce myself as a candidate for nomination for the office of county treasurer subject to the will of the Republican voters of Mille Lacs county Minnesota at the primary election to be held on September 16 1902 BURRELL SHERIFF I hereby announce myself as a candidate for nomination for the office of sheriff of Mille Lacs county on the Republican ticket at the primary election to be held Tuesday, September 16th 1902 CLAGGETT GOTJISTY ATTORNEY I hereoy announce m\self a candidate for the nomination for the office of County Attorney for Mille Lacs county on the Republican ticket at the primary election to be held Tueadav September 16th 1902 CORM4NY GOI7NTY SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS I hereby announce mv self as a candidate for nomination for the office of county superin tendent of schools subject to the will of the Republican voters of Mille Lacs countj Min nesota at the primarj election to be held on September 1G, 1902 XV ANWORMEK FOR STATE SENATOR Trank White hereby announces his candi dacy for the Republican nomination for State senator from the Torty-fifth district subject to the approval of the voters of said district at the primaries REGISTER OF DEEDS I herebj announce self as a candidate on the Republican ticket for the office of register of deeds of the countj of Mille Lacs subject to the will of the voters at the forthcoming primarj election E CHAPMAN COUNTY ATTORNEY I herebj announce myself as a candidate on the Repubhcan ticket for the office of county attorney of the countj of Mille Lacs subject to the will of the voters at the forthcoming primary election _____ S FOST ER COLNTY SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS I hereby announce mj self a candidate for the Republican nomination for the office of super intendent of schools of Mille Lacs countv at the primarj election to be held Sept 16 1903 TEN E CRWENS COUNTY ATTORNEY I hereby announce mjself as a candidate on the Republican ticket for the office of County Attorney of the county of Mille Lacs subject to the will of the voters at the forthcoming primarj election, September 16 1902 CHAS A DICKEY COUNTY TREASURER OF SHERBURNE COUNTY Chas Knapp of Big Lake is a candidate for county treasurer of bherburne county sub ject to the decision of the Republican primarv election, Sept 16 1902 First publication Julj 31 1902 STATE OP MINNESOTA, i County of Mille Lacs District Court beventh Judicial Di&triU Thompson Cattle Companj (a corpora tion) Plaintift vs William Larned Elizabeth Larned Nathan Benson, Holmes Clarke, also I all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right title estate lien or interest in the real estate described in the complaint heiein, Defendants SUMMONS The State of Minnesota to the above named deiendants You and each of you are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled action, which com plaint is on file in the office of the clerk of the above named court at Princeton, Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your answer to said com plaint upon the subscriber at his office No 14 Minnesota Loan and Trust Building, 313 Nicol let Avenue, Minneapolis Minnesota within twenty days after the service of this summons exclusive of the day of such service and if you fail to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded therein Dated Minneapolis Minn July 23rd, 1902 JOHN SWE ET Plaintiff Attorney Minneapolis, Minn STATE OF MINNESOTA, I County of Mille Lacs District Court beventh Judicial District. Thompson Cattle Company, (a corpora tion) Plaintiff, vs William Larned, Elizabeth Larned Nathan Benson, Holmes Clarke, also all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the complaint herein, Defendants NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS Notice is hereby given that an action has been begun and is now pending in the above named court between the above named parties, and that said action is one to determine the ad verse claims of the defendants and each of them in and to the following described real estate situated the county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, to-wit The north west quarter of the northeast quarter (NW# of NE#) the northeast quarter of the north west quarter (NEJ4 of NW' the southwest quarter of the northwest quarter (SWi of NW}) and the southwest quarter of the south west quarter (SWii of &WM) of section one (1) all of section two (2) the east half (E^) and the northeast quarter of the northwest quarter (NEJ4 of NWJ4) and the east half of the southwest quarter (E54 of SWJ4) of section three (3), the east half of the northeast quar ter (EV4 of NEH) of section four (4) the north east ouarter of the northwest quarter (NE1^ ~"t tm i of NW)i) and the northeast quarter (NES) of section ten (10), the northwest quarter (NWJ^) and the west half of the northeast quarter (WM of NEJ4) of section eleven (11) all in township thirty-nine (39) range twentj'-seven (27) ac cording to the government survey thereof Dated Minneapolis Minnesota ulv 23rd, 1903 JOHN SWEE T, Plaintiff Attorney, Minneapolis, Minn First Publication Sept 4 1902 CJTATE OF MINNEbOTA COUNTY OP *J Mille Lacs ss In Probate Court Special Term September 3rd, 1902 In the matter of the estate of Joseph Hickey, deceased On reading and nling the petition of E W Cundy, administrator of the estate of Joseph Hickey, deceased, representing, among other things that he ha^ fully administered said es tate, and praying that a time and place be fixed for examining, settling and allowing the final account of his administration and for the assignment of the residue of said estate to the parties entitled thereto by law It is ordered, that said account be examined, and petition heard by this court, on Saturday, the *27th day of September A 1902 at 10 clock A at the court house in the village of Princeton in said county And it is further ordered, that notice hereof be given to all persons interested by pub lishing a copy of this order once in each week for three successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the Princeton Union a weekly newspaper printed and published at the village of Princeton in said county Dated at Princeton, Minnesota, the 3rd day of September, A 1902 By the Court, VAN ALSTEIN, Judge of Probate [Probate Court Seal E MCMILLAN, Attorney for Administrator, Princeton, Minn Notice of Primary Election. STATE OF MINNESOTA, I County of Mille Lacs Town of Princeton, Election District of Prince ton. To the Legally Qualified Electors of the Elec tion District of the Town of Princetoa in the county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota Notice is hereby given, that, pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 216 of the General Laws of Minnesota for the year 1901, and the amend ments thereof a Primary Election will be held in said district on the sixteenth day of Septem ber, A 1902 at Armory of National Guards over Caley's store, and that the polls will be open on said day from the hour of six (6) o'clock in the forenoon until the hour of nine (9) o'clock in the afternoon thereof, for the pur pose of voting for and nominating candidates for the following offices, to-wit ongressional One Congressman for the Eight Congres sional District Legislative- One Member of the State Senate Three Members of the State House of Representatives County One County Auditor. One County Treasurer One Register of Deeds One Sheriff. One Judge of Probate Court One County Attorney One County Surveyor One County Superintendent of Schools. One County Coroner. ERNEST SELLHORN, Clerk Town of Princeton, Mille Lacs County. Min nesota.