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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, May 26, 1904, Image 8

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1 &/>e Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Our Country I
Correspondents S
BLUE HILL.
Henry Lenz was home Friday.
School in district 47 closes next Fri
day.
Willie Flanders is working for Clar
ence Taj lor.
Tom Looney bought hay of H. Mer
gel last week.
Mrs. C. W. Taylor has been sick but
is some better.
Rev. Burns preached at district 26
last Sunday night.
Mr. Carpenter's people were at
Princeton Saturday.
Mrs. Pippert was over to Zimmer
man last Wednesdaj.
Mrs. Brown from Big Lake is visit
ing with Mrs. Ben Carpenter.
A few of our 5 oung people attended
Sunday school at Santiago Sunday.
Miss Linkej was out from Princeton
Fridaj to attend the entertainment in
district 43.
Mrs. Mergel lsited with friends at
Becker Thursday and attended the
Hue review
Mrs. Miller, county school
superintendent, was visiting some of
the schools here last week.
Hartman Camp lost his last cow last
week and Galbraith Bros., had a cow
drown in the creek last week.
The people of Blue Hill have set
June 4th as a day to fix up the ceme
tery We are glad to hear this.
Remember to come to the ice cream
social Friday night at the Galbraith
home All are invited to come.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Brown and Miss
Ethel Grant of Santiago and Miss
Warrington who is teaching in district
47, attended the school entertainment.
Miss Lottie Kniskern is visiting
with her relatives. She came home
with Georgia Mergel who has been
visiting at Sauk Rapids the past
month.
The entertainment at district 43
school house was well attended.
Some of the young people assisted
Mr. Taj lor with his program. Some
of the audience who contributed songs
and pieces, making a pleasant time.
Mr. Eddy, Page fence superintend
ent of Buffalo was over this way last
week. He stopped with the agent, H.
Merger, who has this fence for sale.
Anyone desiring a good woven wire
fence will do well to look at this fenc
ing, some of which is stretched at his
place.
A Startling Test.
To save a life, Dr. T. G. Merritt, of
No. Mehoopanj*. Pa., made a startling
test
resultinpatient
writes,
in a wonderful cure He
(,A was attacked. with
violent hemorrhages, caused by ulcer
ation of the stomach. I had often
found Electric Bitters excellent for
acute stomach and liver troubles so
prescribed them. The patient gained
from the first and has not had an at
tack in fourteen months." Electric
Bitters aie positively guaranteed for
dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation
and kidnej troubles. Try them. Only
50c at A Jack's.
PEASE.
Emerj Pitmon was a Pease caller
Mondaj.
Sam Drogsma worked for C. M.
Murray last week.
Miss Jennie Nystedt is working for
her sister in Milaca.
Messrs. Chris and Harry Aberheart
were seen on our streets Sunday.
Harry Van De Riet bought a calf
from C. M. Murray for which he paid
$35
Farmers are done seeding small
gram and are now busy planting corn
and potatoes.
J. Skahen was up on business and
Mrs. Skahen came with him to view
some of our beautiful scenery.
Victor Nystedt is building a house
on his place southeast of town. That's
right, Victor, now ]ust look out for
the right girl.
Mr. Tincture who has been clerking
in the store all winter has quit and
turned farmer. How do you like
farming, Omer^
Mr. Smith of Douglas county. South
Dakota, is visiting his uncle, Harry
Van de Reit. He came here from
Kansas where he jsays he helped his
uncle plant potatoes and now will help
his uncle plant potatoes here. Al
though we may be late getting our
spuds planted they usually get to the
front just the same.
Catarrh Sufferers.
Bunsen's Catarrh Cure is a prepara
tion scientifically compounded for
catarrh, hay fever and cold in head.
If you have catarrh try Bunsen's
Catarrh Cure. It is made upon honor
and does exactly what we claim for it.
Every box warranted. Fifty cents per
box. Samples free also pamphlet
telling how to treat hay fever and
catarrh successfully. For sale bv
C. A. Jack.
SANTIAGO.
C. H. Walker spent Saturday at St.
Cloud.
Guy Keeler spent Sunday at St.
Cloud.
Superintendent Wm. Armitage of the
Rural Telephone Co. was looking af-
ter the interests of the company here
last week.
G. A. Bigelow took a trip to Becker
Wednesday.
W. F. Orrock and sister Violes spent
Sunday at Cambridge.
A. N. Ross of Greenbush visited
with the Hollands Sunday.
Miss Josephine Brennen of Mmden
spent Sunday in our town.
Miss Alma Grow of Greenbush was
the guest of the Hollands over Sun
day.
Mrs. Harriet M. Noel is spending a
few days with relatives and friends in
town.
The poverty dance was postponed
on account of the storm Saturday
night.
Cal. Page, a former resident of this
town, is renewing old acquaintances
among us again.
The base ball nine will build a plat
form and are arranging for a series of
entertainments this summer.
A meeting will be held June 2nd to
appoint a committee to build a Union
church. All are invited to be present.
Those interested in a Fourth of July
celebration here should be on hand
Friday when the various committees
will be appointed.
T. E. Dmgley and Arthur Goundry
have purchased a stump puller and
will proceed to clean up a ranch on
the school section.
Miss Madge Holland closed a very
successful term of school in Greenbush
Friday. Miss Holland is one of Sher
burne county's best teachers.
Children's day will be observed by
the Union Sunday school. Mrs.
Martha Orrock is drilling the schol
ars. Some good music and recitations
will be given.
The Santiago ball team met their
Waterloo at Foley last Sunday1 to 3
in favor of Foley. This is the first
game of the season for our nine and
with a little practice they will be able
to do some good playing.
Piles! Piles! Piles!
Boro-Carbol Salve will cure blind,
bleeding or itching piles where all
other ointments have failed. It ab
sorbs the tumors, allays the itching at
once, acts like a poultice and gives
instant relief. Boro-Carbol Salve is
prepared expressly for piles, tetter,
eczema and all skin diseases. Every
box warranted Twenty-five cents per
box For sale by C. A. Jack.
CARMODY.
Jonathan Gravel of Long Lake is a
visitor at Harry Mott's.
Miss Carrie Stubbs returned from
Long Lake last Thursday.
Mr. Gust and Miss Ebba Johnson
spent Sunday at C. V. Krona's.
Mrs. Oscar W. Brooks 6f Long
Lake is \isiting at Wm. Stubb's.
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Swanson spent
Sunday at Ole Swanson's in Maple
Ridge.
Mr. Erick Fmdell and Miss Lena
Erickson of Wyanett were out this way
last Sunday.
A number of the farmers attended
the auction at Ole Swanson's in Maple
Ridge last Saturday.
Mrs. Ole Swanson of Maple Ridge
is spending the week with Mrs. P. A.
Swanson. She expects to leave for
Spokane, Wash., next week.
A large crowd of the young fellows
turned out Monday night and chari
varied Charlie Swanson of Tolin, who
was married last week to Miss Ida
Johnson of Minneapolis. As he
would not treat the boys at his place,
they borrowed a wheelbarrow, put the
bridegroom into it and wheeled him
down to the Carmody store where they
made him treat pop and cigars. This
is a warning for all who get married,
if they don't treat they will have a
ride in the wheelbarrow.
Is Your Back Breaking?
Does it feel that way? It's a warn
ing that your kidneys are giving out.
Help them. Keep the kidneys right and
good health will always be your por
tion. How will you do that? Take
DeBell's Kidney Pills, the modern,
scientific, up to date medicine, that
banishes kidney backache, kidney ail
ments, sleeplessness and urinary dis
turbances in either adults or children.
Twenty-five cents per box. For sale
by c. A. Jack.
COVE.
John Peterson made a trip to Milaca
the first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Barnum and sister
are spending a few days at Cove.
Guy Ewing and wife were in town
last Saturday and went up to Law
rence to the boat launching.
The creamery boat from Midland
made its first trip around the lake
Monday and stopped a few moments
at Cove.
Little Harold Milne, the six year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Milne,
fell from a ladder last week and
broke his arm just above the wrist.
Dr. Swennis was called to set the
bone, and the little fellow's arm is do
ing nicely.
Mr. Barnum has had a fine large
boat house built and is having a large
pavilion, 30x40 feet erected which he
expects to have completed for the
Fourth of July, as preparations are
being made to have the best celebra
tion that has ever been held in this
part of the county. There will be
THE PRINCETON UNION:
plenty of boat accommodation, so that
all who care to may take a trip on
beautiful Mille Lacs lake.
Adolph Olsen left last week for
Brainerd. From there he is to haul
to the lake a fine new launch which
Mr. Barnum has purchased. The
launch was expected at Cove Saturday
or Sunday, but it is understood that
Mr. Olsen has had some trouble be
tween Brainerd and the lake as the
boat has not arrived at Cove at the
time of this writing.
Last Saturday was a holiday for
the people about this end of the lake,
as it was the day set for the launching
of Mr. Grady's fine new launch at
Lawrence. People came from far and
near. There were between three and
four hundred present, although it was
raining nearly all day. At two
o'clock p. m. the boat was started
down the incline which was to carry
it to the water, but after moving for a
few yards it stopped but was again
started and stopped just at the water's
edge, where it remained until about
six p. m. Sunday when it was finally
set afloat. The blocking which was
to hold the boat on the track was too
light, causing too much friction. This
boat is a beauiful boat which is
second to none in the State, and is a
credit to its owner and the lake coun
try.
Quick Arrest.
J. A. Gulledge of Verbena, Ala.,
was twice in the hospital from a se
vere case of piles causing twenty-four
tumors. After doctors and all reme
dies failed, Bucklen's Arnica Salve
quickly arrested further inflammation
and cured him. It conquers aches and
kills pain. 25c at C. A. Jack's
LONG'S SIDING.
John Swain was up to Milaca Sun
day.
Fred Bodeman from Isanti was here
Monday.
And. Samuilson was in Cambridge
Sunday and Monday.
Albert Luck and family were visit
ing with J. A. Wetter last Sunday.
Geo. E. Lindall and O. H. Uglem
went to St. Paul on business last
Monday.
The creamery is expected to start up
about June 1st. Watch for announce
ment in next week's paper.
Aug. Jaenicke and A. Samuilson
came over yesterday to put the finish
ing touches to the creamery.
To Cure La Grippe.
Bunsen's Pine Tar Cough Honey has
met with better success in curing
la grippe, coughs, colds, pneumonia
and all throat and lung affections than
any other cough preparation. War
ranted. Twenty-five and fifty cents.
For sale by C. A. Jack.
KARMEL.
Fred Berg called at P. Odman last
Sunday.
Miss Parmanson was present at the
church services last Sunday.
J. A. Moline has moved from his
farm and is now clerking in the Bjork
lund & Moline store.
The Ladies' Aid society of this lo
cality will meet at the residence of
Mrs. Aug Berg the first of next month.
F. O. Kling and his class went to
Cambridge last Monday and had their
pictures taken. The class was ex
amined last Sunday.
Do you need more blood, and more
flesh, do you need more strength this
spring? Hollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea will bring them all. If it fails
your money back. 35 cents. Tea or
tablet form. C. A. Jack.
GERMANY.
What is the trouble wiht our young
people. Germany is dead.
Mr. Bulleigh has cleared a fine piece
of land and will plant spuds.
Mrs. Bertha Clements and Mrs. Ta
bor of Bradford were visiting friends
in this vicinity.
Miss Anna Tuber has returned from
St. Paul where she has been for the
last two or three months.
There was a very inetresting game
of ball played by the Germany boys
and Canada last Sunday. The score
was 1 to 30 in favor of Germany.
Stops more pain, relieves more suf
fering, prevents more heart aches and.
diseases than any other remedy. That
is what Hollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea will do. 35 cents in tea or tablet
form. C. A. Jack.
His Inference.
"It's an awfully sad thing," said
the Cynic, mournfully.
"What is?" asked the Cynic's friend.
"Something I have just discovered.
It's really terrible."
"Dear, dear!And what have you
just discovered?"
"That women don't go to heaven"
"What.""
Yea. I hardly dare to mention it,
but it's true. I have Scriptural evi
dence to that effectevidence which is
conclusive. I was reading the Bible
just this morning and I came across a
passage which puts the question be
yond all debate."
"And what was it?"
"It was Revelation viii, 1, and it
reads: 'And there was silence in
heaven for the space of about half an
hour.' "Philadelphia Press.
For Rent100 acres of good pasture
land on the old Chadbourne farm
south of Princeton. Carl Iverson
's*sr"
THURSDAY, MAY 26,
4X*
BUSINESS LOCALS.
Money to loan on improved farms.
LARSON-SCHMIDT LAND CO.,
't Princejton., flinn.
^'Cash 'paid for your wool at Lud
den's store.
Call and see our line of shoes, dry
goods, etc. Long's Mercantile Co.
Cash paid for eggs.
Ludden's store.
Up-to-date groceries at the Long's
Mercantile Co's. store, Long's Siding.
Vermont maple sugar and syrup,
only a little left. Ludden's store.
Just received car of lime and cement
at Long's Mercantile Co. Prices
right.
Pansies and potted flowers for Me
morial Day for sale at Ludden's
store.
Wanted at once 5,000 eggs at the
Long's Mercantile Co., Long's Siding.
We pay cash.
NOTICE.
To whom it may concern: My wife,
Esther Konkler, having left my bed
and board, I will no longer be respon
sible for any debts she may contract.
23-3t George Konkler.
Red Polled bull for service.
Frank Henschell.
Sick headache results from a disor
dered stomach and is quickly cured by
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. For sale by Princeton Drug
Co.
A COMIC TRAGEDY.
The Auiience Was Ready, but the
Show Was Tangled Up.
John Banvard, who afterward be
came famous as the painter of a great
panorama of Mississippi scenery, set
out in his boyhood, in the early thir
ties, to travel down the "Great Water"
in a flatboat with a number of compan
ions. They built their boat on the Wa
bash and were to pay their way by
exhibiting dioramic views in the cabin
at landings. Unfortunately the can
dlelights were not then shining
through the sycamores along the Wa
bash, and before the adventurers reach
ed a settled region they ran out of pro
visions. In the woods they could find
nothing but papaws, luscious at first,
but quickly cloying.
For two days, wrote the sixteen
year-old Banvard, we had nothing
whatever to eat but those awful pa
paws. The very sight or memory of
one made me shudder. Then, on a joy
ful, sunny afternoon, we approached
Shawneetown, 111., on the Ohio river,
where we were advertised to exhibit.
As we came in we could see on the
bank a crowd ot people. Some car
ried chickens, some eggs, some yams,
some potatoes, some "side meat" (ba-
eon) and some cofnmeal. Our dinner
Was sight, for all those things were
Intended as payment for admission at
the door, and all were "good."
Our stomachs hungered, and our
mouths watered for the feast but,
alas, we were too eager! Working our
boat toward land, we ran upon a reef
and stuck fast. Every effort to set us
free failed Darkness came on, and be
fore our eyes our "house" disbanded
and went home, carrying our supper
with them.
Discouraged and forlorn, we turned
to our bag of papaws for what conso
lation we could find and then went to
sleep. In the night we floated free and
at daylight were in the woods again
eight miles below those luscious pro
visions. That was one of the most
awful tragedies of my life.Youth's
Companion
DOMESTIC NEGLECT.
The Tragedy of Little Things That
Are Left Undone.
The judge and spectators in a Kan
sas City courtroom laughed when a
husband testified that his wife gave
him only "mechanical kisses."
Then the lawyers devoted many min
utes to the question, "What is a me
chanical kiss?" They decided that it
was a salutation given only through a
sense of duty, and then they laughed
some more.
They didn't go far enough. They
might have called it a tragedy.
With most women affection lasts. It
burns as strongly in old age as in gold
en youth. A caress means a world of
Joy to them.
Some men forget. They grow care
less. Carelessness is often a species of
selfishness. Once it was a privilege to
press a lover's kiss on the lips of a
wife at the door when leaving in the
morning, again as a warm greeting
that always marked the homecoming
at night.
And one morning the man forgot the
caress and lost himself in business.
And a shadow fell on a romance, and
the woman wept. She tried to be brave
and sensible. She tried to laugh at the
silly fear that he didn't care for her.
She assured herself a hundred times
that it was such a little thing and that
it was natural for him to forget and
that it was unreasonable for her to ex
pect the joy of the honeymoon through
life. She wiped away her tears and re
solved to hide her grief and be kind,
loving, patient.
And the man never knew. Perhaps
some day he went into court and com
plained that he had been the recipient
of "mechanical kisses." Domestic neg
lect isn't always confined to lack of
food and clothing. Cruelty doesn't al
ways take the form of physical abuse.
When men learn to think, when they
remember that the little attentions of
ten mark the difference between joy
and sorrow in a woman's life, there
will be more real happiness in the
world.Milwaukee Journal. ^2
1904.
75 cent and $1 00 Wrappers
at
e~
$3 00 and $2 50 Children Dresses
at
McGee Petticoats
at
8 cent and 10 cent Fortuna Prints
warranted fast colors
25 cent Ladies' and Children's
Stockings
Ladies Shoes and Oxfords, $150
and S3 00 values
Ladies Jersey Ribbed Vests, 15c
and 20 cent values
Men 75 cent and SI 00 Negligee
Shirts
25 cent Suspenders
at
SPRING STOCK
ARRIVING.
Big line of Men's and
Boy's Ready Made
Clothing. We can fit
all, both short and
tall, lean and fat.
Call and examine
stock.
It is not what you make but what
you Save. It pays to trade with
us and our many satisfied custom
ers will endorse this statement.
"We are building a reputation for
selling reliable goods at reason
able prices and each week gains
us new friends and brings us
closer to our old friends. The
spring season has been late. We
bought too heavy and we are
making a special sale for a few
days
At Nearly
One-Half Price
58c
98c 98c
5c
15c
98c
8c
48c
15c
83 50 Pants
at
Men's Rockford Socks, regular
price 10 cents, sale price
75 cent and $1 00 Shirt Waists
at
$2 00 Sh in Waists
at
Ladies' $10 00 Cravenette Coats
at
Boys' $3 00 2-piece Suits
at
Men 83 00 and S3 50 Shoes
at
Men $3 00 Mackintoshes
at
Men $13 and $15 Suits
at
Our stock is too numerous to mention. Come early
before the best bargains are picked out.
Mark's Great Bargain Store
Adjoining Mark's Live Stock Company.
Princeton, flinn.
PRINCETON-MADE CIGARS
I I desire to announce to the people 5
5 of Princeton and vicinity, that I have
I located in Princeton and opened a I
cigar factory known as Factory No. 1,
the first factory number issued in the
State, and am manufacturing a fine
5 line of high-grade five and ten-cent
cigars, also Wheeling and Pittsburg I
stogies.
5 I guarantee all my stock to be of
S high quality and respectfully solicit
I home patronage. Ask your dealers
5 for Princeton made cigars. A trial
will convince you they are winners. 5
JUUUS SUGARMAN.
wwwwwwww v%wwww%*,vwvwv%v.v*5
HARRY ENGLISH & CO. I
THE
8IG STORE
FURMTURE.
Immense stock of
bedroom sets, chairs
rockers, tables, car
pets, rugs, mattres
ses and everything
to furnish your
home. A Pleased Customer
is our best Adver
tisement.
Highest price paid
for farm produce.
ZIMMERMAN, MINN.
%%%V%%%W%%%%%%%%
nwnwww
J. A. JETSINGA-
Dealer in
General Merchandise
Dry Goods, Hardware,
Groceries, Flour and Feed,
Boots and Shoes, Patent medicines,
Gents' Furnishings, Crockery and Olassware.
Highest market prices paid for butter and eggs
and all kinds of country produce.
PEASE, MINNESOTA.
X.\i
MS
HATS, CAPS
and Gents'
Furnishings
of all kinds. The
latest spring styles
and novelties.
f
r-T%
$1.98
5c
48c
Sl.00
$6.00
$1.68 $1.75
$1.48
$10.00
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