OCR Interpretation

The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, June 02, 1904, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1904-06-02/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

State News.
JBlackduck was threatened by a for
est fire last week.
Franklin will celebrate the Fourth
in old-time fashion.
Wm. Latzke's barn and four horses
burned at Belle Plaine.
The Seventh Day Adventists are in
annual camp at Stillwater.
Winona is to have a new charter,
and South St. Paul will follow suit.
A. R. Brink has samples of sand
from Red Wing that show radio-ac
Attorney W. S. Foster of Milaca
delivered the Memorial Day oration
at Mora.
St. Cloud's directory canvass shows
an increase of 1,200 people since a
year ago.
Judge Jaggard of St. Paul delivered
the commencement address at Elk
River Saturday night.
Finns up on the iron ranges in great
numbers are becoming naturalized and
are taking up homesteads.
Carl Olson, nine years of age, fell
from the boom of the Empire Lumber
Co. at Winona and was drowned.
The blind pig business at the new
village of Ottertail has been broken
up, Reuben Robinson being fined $70.
It is estimated that more than $65,-
000 has been paid to homesteaders in
the vicinity of Eveleth this season for
Herman Krell, employed as a flour
packer for the Red Lake Falls Mill
ing Co., has been drowned in the Red
Lake river.
In the Carleton college home orator
ical contest at Northfield, Obed S.
Johnson of Langdon, la., carried off
first honors.
The dry goods store of R. R. Mur
phy of Austin has been burned. The
stock which was a total loss was
valued at $2,500.
Geo. M. Palmer of St. Cloud has
been appointed superintendent of the
Milaca public schools, vice A. P.
Ritchie, resigned.
Dull times on the St. Louis county
iron ranges will drive hundreds onto
homesteadsthe best thing that could
strike the miners.
Braden's Light infantry of Fari
bault, composed of sixty boys ranging
in ages from seven to fifteen has reor
ganized for the summer.
Former Aid. Joseph A. Mannheim
of Duluth is dead after an illness of
six weeks. He had been a resident of
Duluth for twenty-four years.
Fire of unknown origin totally de
stroyed the furniture store and stock
of M. G. Jones of Bertha. The loss
is $2,500 with $1,700 insurance.
Canute Kasten, aged 6, of Little
Falls was instantly killed at Cushing
by the accidental discharge of a re
volver in the hands of his cousin.
George W. Yarrington of Waterville,
aged eighty-four, died last week, and
his wife aged eighty-two, died Sunday.
They had been married sixty-four
The W. O. W. uniform rank from
Minneapolis will conduct the unveil
ing of the monument over Clarence
Pennoek, in Lakeside, Hastings, on
June 12.
Nels Martin, aged fifty-one of
Worthington, left home two days ago
and all search fails to reveal his
whereabouts. It is feared he has
drowned himself.
A heavy hail storm near Owatonna
did considerable damage to the crops
in some parts of the county but not
enough to seriously lessen the pros
pects of a banner crop.
Berge & Hodson of Fergus Falls
have been awarded the contract for
the erection of the hospital building
which the Catholic sisters have decided
to build in Breckenridge.
G. Howell died from injuries re
ceived in a street fight which occurred
in Aitkin last week. C. L. Daniels,
who, it is alleged, struck him on the
neck, is under arrest pending the ac
tion of the coroner's ]ury.
A printer by the name of S. L.
Smith who was publishing a newspa
per and was also deputy postmaster
at Monterey, stole a pad of money
order blanks and forged a lot of or
ders. He is a fugitive from justice.
Daniel Donahue, a livery man, was
burned to death Sunday afternoon at
Hinckley, while making an ineffectual
effort to save his barn and four horses
from the flames. His charred body,
together with those of the horses, were
found when the fire had been extin
A roll of bills, which when counted
amounted to $180, was found in an ash
heap at the city dump in Faribault.
The roll, it is believed, was the one
stolen from a drunken farmer last
fall, while he was taking a bath in
a barber shop in that city, and for
which theft a negro porter was ar
Dr. H. J. Hutchinson who has just
completed his work in the medical de
partment at the university of Minne
sota, was drowned in the St. Croix
river at 5 o'clock Sunday afternoon
at St. Croix Falls. Dr. Hutchinson
in company with F. W. O'Neill, F. A.
Bordwell and C. E. Bartlett, fellow
medical students, was camping on the
Wisconsin side. His home was in
Lynn, Mass., and he was a descend
ant of the famous Hutchinson family
of singers after whom the town of
Hutchinson in Minnesota was named.
Cora M. Jackson, daughter of S.
Jackson one of the old residents of
Royalton, committed suicide by tak
ing poison. She attended the services
at the opera house and went home in
her usual spirits and to her room
where she was found afterwards un
conscious. Disappointment in a love
affair is believed to be back of the
Freeman H. Randall, a 15-year old
school boy of Duluth, dived fifteeen
feet from a bridge and saved the life
of a companion, Charles Gundry.
The latter fell into the water and Ran
dall observed that he was stunned by
the fall and was sure to drown unless
assisted. Without waiting to remove
even his coat, Randall plunged in and
helped Gundry out.
The safe in the postoffice at Virginia
was blown to pieces and robbed of its
contents. Not only that, but the mail
pouches in the office were rifled by
the thieves, evidently in search of
valuables. The stamps in the drawer
and the few pennies there were also
taken. In fact, nothing of any value
that the thieves could lay their hands
on was left in the office.
Ray W. Harrison, of the general
merchandising firm of Davis & Har
rison of Morris, was .shot and prob
ably fatally wounded by Miss Meda
Mahn in the hotel at Donnelly, Decor
ation Day. After shooting Harrison,
Miss Mahn turned the revolver on her
self, killing herself instantly. The
girl was thought to be insane. There
are perhaps some unwritten chapters.
Uncle Sam's Land.
About one million acres of desirable
agricultural land will be thrown open
to settlement in Minnesota and the
Dakotas during the coming summer
and fall. This will be the largest sale
of lands in the northwest since the
Sioux reservation was thrown open to
settlement in 1889.
Orders were issued at the interior
department setting June 15 as the date
for the opening of 248,745 acres of
land within the Chippewa reservations
in Minnesota. This land is embraced
in parts of the Boise Fort, Pigeon
River, Red Lake, Winnibigosis and
Chippewa reservations.
It will be opened up under the terms
of the Nelson act of 1889 and subject
to entry under the provisions of the
homestead law at the rate of $1.25 an
acre. The lands in question were
classified as agricultural by the va
rious crews that have operated in Min
nesota during the past several years.
The land to be sold in Red Lake
reservation in June is not the same
that was ceded to the government un
der the Steenerson act, recently a*p-
proved by the president.
Farmer Loses His Team.
Oscar Carlson, a new settler in the
vicinity of Tolin, who came from
Meeker county a short time ago, had
the misfortune last Saturday night to
lose his team which got out of the
pasture and Mr. Carlson has been
busy tracing the horses ever since.
He heard that they were seen in the
vicinity of Stanchfield lake about
three o'clock Sunday morning and
were coming toward Princeton. This
is the last heard of the missing team.
Mr. Carlson thinks that perhaps the
horses started for their old home and
he is hoping to have some news from
them soon. One of the horses was
black and the other light bay and they
both had white faces and were branded
on the right shoulder. Anyone
knowing of the team should notify
Mr. Carlson at Tolin P. O., Minn.
Will Celebrate tne Fourth.
The business men of Princeton have
decided to celebrate the Fourth in a
patriotic manner. A meeting was held
on Tuesday evening at the village
hall, and the matter was talked over.
All present were of the opinion that
Princeton should celebrate and another
meeting will be held at the Caley store
on Friday evening of this week to
start the ball rolling in the proper
manner. All the business men and
citizens who are interested should be
at the meeting and give their hearty
support to this celebration.
Worst of All Experiences.
Can anything be worse than to feel
that every minute will be your last?
Such was the experience of Mrs. S. H.
Newson, Decatur, Ala., "For three
years" she writes, '-I endured insuffer
able pain from indigestion, stomach
and bowel trouble. Death seemed in
evitable when doctors and all remedies
failed. At length I was induced to try
Electric Bitters and the result was
miraculous. I improved at once and
now I'm completely recovered." For
liver, kidney, stomach and bowel
troubles Electric Bitters is the only
medicine. Only 50c. [fs guaranteed
by C. A. Jack, druggist.
A Memphis Appeal.
Irish potatoes are worth $2 a bushel,
remarks the Memphis News, and adds,
"God save Ireland!"Milroy Echo.
For Rent100 acres of good pasture
land on the old Chadbourne farm
south of Princeton. Carl Iverson.
A Republican State Convention for
the State of Minnesota is hereby
called to be held on Thursday, June
30, A. D. 1904, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon at the Metropolitan opera
house in the City of St. Paul, for the
purpose of placing in nomination can
didates for the following State offices
to be voted for at the general election
in November 1904: Four Justices of
the Supreme Court Governor Lieu
tenant Governor Secretary of State:
State Treasurer Attorney General
Two Railroad and Warehouse Com
missioners Eleven Presidential Elec
The Republican voters of the State
and all other voters without regard to
past political affiliations who believe
in the principles advocated by the Re
pubican party and endorse its policies,
are cordially invited to participate in
the selection of delegates to this con
Representation for this convention
will be in accordance with the follow
ing resolution unanimously adopted
at a meeting of the Republican State
Central Committee held at the City of
St. Paul on Wednesday, May 4, 1904.
"Resolved that each county is en
titled to one delegate for each two
hundred and fifty votes or majority
fraction thereof cast for the Republi
can candidate for president in 1900,
and that each county be allowed in ad
dition thereto five delegates at large.
In new precincts formed since the elec
tion of 1900 the basis of representation
may be fixed for local conventions on
the vote cast for the Republican can
didate for governor in 1902."
All county conventions in the State
for the election of delegates to this
convention shall be held on Tuesday,
June 28, A. D. 1904.
All primary elections must be con
ducted as prescribed in the primary
election law of said State.
By order of the Republican State
Central Committee.
Republican County Convention.
A Republican County Convention
for the county of Mille Lacs, State
of Minnesota, will be held at the
court house in the village of Prince
ton, on Tuesday, June 28, 1904, at 1
p. m., for the purpose of selecting
nine delegates to the Republican State
Convention, to be held on Thursday,
June 30, 1904, at 10 o'clock a. m.,. at
the Metropolitan opera house in the
city of St. Paul, for the purpose of
placing in nomination candidates for
the following State offices to be voted
for at the general election in Novem
ber 1904: Four Justices of the Su
preme Court Governor Lieutenant
Governor Secretary of State State
Treasurer Attorney General Two
Railroad and Warehouse Commission
ers Eleven Presidential Electors.
The primaries for the election of
delegates to said county convention,
shall be held in the different election
districts of said county on Thursday
the 23d day of June, 1904, at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon and shall be contin
ued open one hour.
Each election district shall be en
titled to one delegate at large and to
one delegate for each twenty-five votes
or major faction thereof cast for
William Mckinley for president in
ly00. ii
In accordance with the above appor
tionment the several election districts
of the county will be entitled to the
following number of delegates in said
convention: Princeton village 9
Princeton town 7
Greenbush 5
Borgholm Bogus Brook 4
Milaca village 9
Milaca town 9
Milo 4
Foreston, except Sec 33,38-27
Page Hayland Onamia
Robbms South Harbor
Isle Harbor
East Siue
Total 59
By order of the Republican County
Dated. Princeton, Minn., June 1st,
G. I. STAPLES, Chairman.
W. S. FOSTER, Secretary.
Startling Evidence.
Fresh testimony in great quantity is
constantly coming in, declaring Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, coughs and colds to be unequaled.
A recent expression from T. J. MeFar
land, Bentorville, Va., serves as ex
ample. He writes: I had bronchitis
for three years and doctored all the
time without being benefited. Then I
began taking Dr. King's New Discov
ery, and a few bottles wholly cured
me." Equally effective in curing all
lung and throat troubles, consump
tion, pneumonia and grip. Guaran
teed by C. A. Jack, druggist. Trial
bottles free, regular sizes 50c, and $1.
Seed and Eating
For Sale
Will be sold this
week at Evens
Hardware Store.
Prices Reasonable.
3U7Boys' Salt.
Sizes 2,4, 6,8 years.
i ^^!__
in l|he way that you can buy right.
at the time when you can buy right, and
at |he place where you can buy* right
buy? right if you buy for cash and you
can buy right
all times if you buy at
Dealer In general merchandise,
I agent for Pratt's perfumes and
toilet articles and flcCall Bazaar
Goods for Spring
Summer Wear.
New stock of Dress Goods just
received. Dimities, Calicoes, and
all the late and pretty patterns
for spring and summer wear.
A full stock of ladies'
and gent's spring and
summer underwear.
John N. Berg,
Princeton, Minn.
and wagon makers.
Wagons and Buggies manufactured
and repaired.
Satisfaction also guaranteed in all other
lines of our business.,.
Shops next tojitarch Factory,
kiL ^71 Princeton, Minn.
By coming to see our new line of
Also a good new up-to-date line of La-
dies' Silk Gloves, Hosiery and Under
wear. The time is also here for Parasols
and Umbrellas. We have them in stock at
prices from 39c up.
Our line of "Big Four" Ladies'
Waists and Wrappers is better than
ever. Prices right.
A large and well selected
stock to select from. Fresh
fruits and vegetables al
ways on hand.
\6 \6 \ii
Silks and Ribbons
The/"New Idea" paper patterns
are considered the best the world
over. toe. No more, no less.
E.B.Anderson, Princeton.
gr MHL^ OrA make any repairs about the place? 3
Iz JVU Mm Mm
Will Want Some Lumber. 3
O make any repairs about the place
If You Are You Will Want Some Lumber.
But before buying, we want a chance to figure on your bill. No
matter how much or how little you want, nor what kind. We think
we can save you some money. Any way don't fail to let us make you
an estimate before you buy.
North Star Lumber Go.
Make Your
Bread with
41^2 E
100^ Flour!Sac-lb8
^r^*"^ any Grocery in town
It makes more and better loaves
than any "other"flour you can buy. i
Princeton Roller Mill Co. I
J. J. SKAHEN, Cashier and Manager.
Does a General
Collecting and
Banking Business
$ Norgren & Morehouse,
DRY GOODSA new line of spring and
summer goods just arrived
HATSThe newest in men's and chil
dren's hats
GROCERIESA good fresh stock al
ways on hand
FLOUR AND FEEDAt reasonable
Farm and
Village Loans.
Dealers in High Class Goods, Sold at Low Grade Prices.
Shoes and Rubbers.
\Ve handle one of the largest and cleanest stocks of general menchandise in the
county, and pay the highest prices for farm produce ^"^auuiw me
Flint Wagons
and Rex Buggies.
Commercial Hotel,
MORNEAU BROS., Proprietors.
Princeton, Hinn.
Under new management this hotel has beenenlargedto more
than double Its size and equipped with steam heating plant,
bath rooms, and all modern Improvements.
Finest line of imported and domestic cigars in Princeton
4.4. 4.4. 4,4. 4.4.
4.4. 4.4. 4.4. 4.4. 4.4.
4.4. 4.4. 4.4. 4.4. 4.4. 4.4.
4.4. 4.4.
3456-Misses' Eton.
Sizes 12.14.16 vears.
4.4. 4.4. 4,4. 4.4. 4.4.
***f** ~i

xml | txt