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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, September 01, 1904, Image 2

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While Bob King was in the country
one day last week the livery team he
was drh ing started for town while
Bob was talking to a friend and the
team came into town on a good run
with everything safe and sound. Bob
came later on.
Geo. T. Short came down from
Milaca last Saturday and returned
home with his ife who has been at
the Xorthw estern hospital for a few
weeks for treatment. She was suffic
iently reccn ered from an operation to
be able to return to her home.
Last Saturdaj Wheeler Veal was
gi\ena birthday party in honor of
his sixty-third birthdaj Mr. Veal
*as happj in the company of his
children, grand children and great
grand children, besides a large nam
ber of friends who were present.
There were fiftj who sat down to din
\V. H. Oakea of Bnckton and hisare
children and some of their friends
ha\e been hawng a fine time at Sandy
lake the past week Mr. Oakes went
out the other afternoon and he caught
fift\ -tw fish before he came back to
shoie He said that he noticed that
the water in the lake lowered several
inches while he was out.
A lot of the friends and neighbors
of Fisk h\ing near Neely's
south of town, ga-\e him a very happy
birthdaj part} last Thursda} night.
A number of people from town were
present and Mr. Fisk will always re
member the e\ent with much pleasure.
He was the recipient of many very
handsome presents.
Charles Freer came down from Mille
Lacs lake Tuesdaj to remain a few
da} looking after his canvass for the
nomination for county superintendent
of schools He met his brother Geo.
W. Treer Tuesday afternoon who came
up from the twin cities after ha\ing
spent se\eral weeks visiting in Glen
coe. Jordan, and other points.
A. H. Johnson and Joe Whitcomb of
Compan} left for the State fair last
week where they will do guard duty
during the fair. One of the fair
police this ear is an official of the
State militia and he selected a few
guards from each of the militia com
panies in the State. The guards had
to measure fhe feet and ten inches in
height. They draw $3 a day.
A. J. Knutson, who eight years ago
was emplo}ed b} W. Pierson, and
who is now h\mg in Grant county,
is running for county treasurer of that
count}. Mr. Pierson sajs that Mr.
Knutson while in his employ was a
good, hardworking and very capable
employe. While in Princeton he made
many friends who would be pleased to
hear of his success.
J. W. McFarland was out in Green
bush the other day looking over his
old farm now occupied b} Sam Tilley.
Mr. McFarland sa} that the crops all
look good. The wheat is sound and
of a good quality and will go over
twentj bushels, oats will thresh out
forty-five bushels. Mr. Tilley has
fift}-two acres of potatoes which all
look good. He also has a small piece
of flax that matured in good shape.
The funeral of the late John D.
Olson of W} anett was held last Thurs
day and was attended by a large num
ber of the relatives and friends of the
deceased who was a very popular
young man. The local Knights of
Pjthias sent a large delegation to the
funeral and every attention was paid
to the widow in her sorrow. Mrs. Ol
son feels deeply grateful for the many
acts of kindness and consideration
shown her in her bereavement.
Elmer Woodman who has a patch of
ground covering three lots on the
north side of the river, is an enthusi
astic fruit and bee man. He raises
strawberries, raspberries and black
berries and has forty stands of bees.
Mr. Woodman raised a fine lot of ber
ries this ear and he closed the berry
season with as fine a lot of blackber
ries as were ever raised in this section.
His industr} shows what it is possible
to do on a small piece of land.
The big September sale of the E.
Mark Live Stock Co. will be held on
next Saturday and it promises to be
well attended There will be a fine lot
of western horses and a lot of lh
stock, etc.. that will make a big sale.
The day will have all the features of a
regular sale da} and farmers will
bring in a lot of stuff to sell atfd it
will be sold, for there will be the peo
ple here to buy it. Be sure and get
into Princeton for the big sale and
S. W. Williams says that he cut as
fine a piece of oats from forty-five
acres of his new ground east of town
as he ever saw. The oats were the
first grain ever grown on the cleared
land, he having raised potatoes on
the land the last three years. He got
twelve big stacks of oats from the field
and thinks they will average heavy in
yield. He says there was not any in
dication of rust or blight on the oats.
His potatoes are doing well and indi
cate a yield of 200 bushels per acre.
A copy of the Hillyard (Wash.)
News of Aug. 19th has been received
by the Union. In it are the follow
ing items of interest to Princeton peo
ple: "Miss Georgia Mudgett of
Princeton, Minn., spent several days
with the Misses Cutler. She returned
Sunday to Five Mile prairie where
she is visiting her old friend, Gladys
Johnson. She expects to start home
about the first of September."
'Truman Cutler and Horace Jones
spent Sunday at Newman lake. They
sa} the water was just right for a
good swim."
M. S. Rutherford has a wee sprig of
a compass-cherry tree in his yard that
is loaded down with fruit this year.
The tree was set out a year ago last
spring with three others he got from
Sampson, of the Mmnetonka Nursery
Co. Early in the season the limbs of
the tree became so thick with fruit that
Mr. Rutherford was obliged to prop
and tie the little tree up to keep the
limbs from breaking oft. The fruit is
now almost ripe and the cherry plums
'-peaches." The fruit has theHeroes.
shape of a cherry and yet the plum in
nature predominates. Ed Whitney
took a picture of the tree Monday.
Carl Carlson and his neighbor who
live on the Benton county border of
the town of Milo were in town last
week and called at the Union office
long enough to say a few good words
about the country. Mr. Carlson is
one of the old settlers in that section
and has been there twenty-one years.
He says that small grain is good and
looks fine. Wheat will go all of
twenty bushels to the acre and there
is very little rust. Oats are a big
crop and will go all of fifty bushels.
There are not a great many poatotes
raised in that vicinity but Mr. Carlson
says that the acreage this year is
about the same as last and that the
crop will run close around 200 bushels
to the acre, though there are indica
tions of rot and it cannot be estimated
to what extent the rot will damage the
Robert Dunn as Governor.
Every thinking, patriotic American
citizen takes pride in a man who has
risen from the ranks to a commanding
place in the community. And a com
manding place a man cannot attain
unless he proves himself worthy. It
sometimes happens that a man secures
wealth by doubtful or dishonest meth
ods and exercising the power that lies
in nione} buys his way into public
place. But a man who, without
money, can reach the highest places
must have something in him. One
who came to this country a little over
a quarter of a century ago, poor,
friendless and an absolute stranger,
with nothing to assist him except his
bare hands and determination, and
who has risen step by step from an
obscure journeyman printer in a
country village to positions of public
trust must assuredly have merits else
he would have been distanced in the
political race long years ago. It is
true many woi^thy men have been dis
appointed in life, but the man who
has been uniformly successful under
the most trjing circumstances must
have something more than ordinary
in his character to recommend him.
A man who is generally addressed
by his given name has won the con
fidence and the affections of the peo
ple. Ever} body who has the acing
quaintance of Robert Dunn knows him
as '-Bob" and to Bob he cheerfully
responds. There are no red tape
methods about Dunn. If a thing is to
be done and it is right to doit, "Bob"
adopts the shortest as well as the most
effective way of doing it. When as
State auditor no one required a letter
of introduction in order to meet him.
No one was left cooling his heels in an
outer office when he had business to
do with Bob Dunn, merely because
some person of importance had pre
ceeded him and was unnecessarily tak
ing up time. It will be the same when
he occupies the governor's chair.
What this State and what this north
west needs is a man for governor
who, not only knows the wants of
the people, but who is capable and
willing to see to it that its wants are
supplied. No unworthy act of the legis
lature will ever receive his signature
as chief executive. No schemes will
be undertaken or engineered through
the legislature whereby the" people of
the State shall be unjustly dealt with
as long as Dunn is governor, and
while it is true he will not be the leg
islative body, he has had such a broad
experience in the affairs of the State
that he could detect an unjust measure
even when it assumes a meritorious
character, and while he might be only
one man against a body of legislators,
yet it sometimes happens that one is
more than an ordinary majority. In
the language of the street, there will
be no drawing the wool over the eyes
of "Bob" Dunn.Thief River Falls
New Elevator at Milaca
The New London Milling Co.,
New London, Minn., has secured a
site between the S. H. Hall & Co., and
J. R. Beggs & Co. warehouses on the
Great Northern side track here and
will commence the erection of an eleva
tor at once. The firm will also put in
a flour warehouse on the track to han
dle the product of their mills.Milaca
Church Topics
5undayand Weekday
Topics for next Sunday: Morning,
"The Changed Life" with the sacra
ment of the Lord's Supper evening,
"The Message of Jesus, the Carpen
ter's'Son to the Workers of To-Day,"
a sermon suggested by Labor Day.
The last quarterly conference of
this church year will be held at the M.
E. chui'eh next Thursday evening.
The presiding elder Rev. E. C.
Clemans, D. D. will preach at 7:45.people
The conference at the close of the
preaching service. E\er\bodj wel
Topics for next Sunday: Morning
at 10:30, "High Ideals evening at
7:45, "David," the fifth in the series
on Old Testament Prophets and
Sunday school at 11:45.
Pra} er meeting every Thursdav ev en
ing at 7:45.
F. A. Shore will hold services at
the G. A. R. hall next Sunday morn
ing and evening at the usual hours.
Rev. Gronberg will preach at the
Wendell Brook school house next
Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and at Fores
ton at 4 p. m.
Next Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock
Prof. Landstrom of Mille Lacs lake,
will preach at the old M. E. church in
Ke\. Gronberg Called to Milaca.
Rev. A. O. Nelson, president of the
St. Paul district conference, came up
last Monday and met with the con
gregation of the Swedish Emanuel
church, and conferred with them re
garding the purchase of the lot where
the old M. E. church now stands.
The land is valued at $1,000, and there
is some talk of the church buying it,
provided the home mission society
loans the church $1,000 and arrange
ments can be made for the balance by
the church. Rev. Gronberg who has
been with the church for the past ear
or so and who has done some very
hard work in connection with the
church, has accepted the call of the
church at Milaca and will become
their acting pastor the last Sunda} in
this months He expects to do work at
different points in this field, but will
not be able to give the Princeton
church much of his time. The matter
of a new pastor for the church will
not be settled until the report of the
home mission society of the district.
Rev. A. A. Dahlberg, pastor of the
Milaca church, will move to Center
ville, Rhode Island. Rev. Gronberg
will continue to reside in Princeton.
A Popular School.
The St. Cloud Business College,
which opens its fall term on September
5th, is one of the most popular and
progressive of the business schools of
the State. Although it is one of only
three years' growth its attendance has
each year been limited only to the ca
pacity of its large rooms and accom
modations, and this year the manage
ment have been compelled to arrange
for additional room to accommodate
the large attendance it will have dur
the winter. This school has theination
reputation of being the most thorough
in its instruction and the most pains
taking with its students. Its grad
uates are in great demand by business
men, and the universal satisfaction
they have always given speaks well
for the management. Those who have
attended this popular institution all
speak highly of its work. Young peo
ple whe contemplate commercial or
shorthand training can do no better
than to attend the St. Cloud Business
Cholera Infantum.
This disease has lost its terrors
since Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy came into gen
eral use. The uniform success which
attends the use of this remedy in all
cases of bowel complaints in children
has made it a favorite wherever its
value has become known. For sale by
Princeton Drug Co.
Mrs. C. H. Jennings, Boston"Our
babies (twins), were sicklv. Had sev
eral doctors, but no results. Hollis
ter's Rocky Mountain Tea made them
strong and robust." 35 cents. Tea or
tablet form. C. A. Jack.
M- A.
wwM wwwMwwi
in the way that you can buy right
at the time when you can buy right, and
at the place where you can buy right
buy right if you buy for cash and vou
can buy right
all times if you buy at
Dealer In general merchandise,
I agent for Pratt's perfumes and
toilet articles and ilcCall Bazaar
For Representative.
I wish to announce that I am a candidate for
the Republican nomination for State Represen
tative from Mtlle Lacs, Sherburne, Anoka and
Isanti counties, subject to the will of the Re
publican votors at the primary election to be
held on September 20 1904, in said county
Fo Representative.
I wish to announce myself as a candidate for
the State legislature in the Forty-flfth dis
trict, composed of the counties Sherburne
Mille Lacs Isanti and Anoka Thanking the
for their kind suffrage the past, I
hope I may be permitted to serve them again
to the best of my ability during the coming ses
sion of 1905 E CRAIG
For County Commissioner.
To the voters I hereby announce myself as
a condidate for the Fifth commissioner district
of Mille Lacs county, and if I am elected to the
office I shall faithfully and impartially dis
charge the duties of said office to the best of
my a oility I ha\ lived the county eighteen
S ears and the district fifteen years All of
my inteiest are within the district I am here
to stay for the best interest of the whole dis
trict Respectfully NI LS BEBG
Fo Sheriff.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for
the Republican nomination for Sheriff at the
forthcoming primaries and respectfully solicit
the support of the oters of Mille Lacs county
I have served as deputy sheriff for the past
three years and am familial with the duties of
the office If I am nominated and elected I
will perfoim my duties to the best of my ability
and in a fearless manner FR ED NEWTON
Fo Clerk oi Court.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for
the Republican nomination for Clerk of the
District Court at the forthcoming primaries,
and respectfully soLcit the support of the ot
ers of Mille Lacs county If nominated and
elected I will perform, faithfully, the duties of
For County Superintendent, of Schools*
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for
the Republican nomination for County Su
perintendent of Schools of Mille Lacs county,
at the primary election to be held in Septem
ber, and respectfully solicit the support of all
friends and fellow Republicans If elected the
duties of the office will receive my most care
ful attention G-tJY EWINC
For Superintendent of Schools.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate" for
the Republican nomination for County Super
intendent of Schools I have spent twenty-two
years of my life Mille Lacs county, and if
nominated and elect will give the schools
my uudrvided attention
Fo Clerk o Court.
I hereby announce myself a candidate for the
Republican nomination for clerk of the dis
trict court of Mille Lacs county, at the pri
mary election on Sept 20 If nominated and
elected I will endeavor to perform the duties
of the office to the best of my ability.
For Clerk i Court.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for
the Republican nomination for clerk of the
distnct court of Mille Lacs county, at the pri
mary election to be held Sept. 20 If nominated
and elected I shall endeavor to discharge the
duties of the office to the best of my ability
and with courtesy to all who ma have busi
ness with the office Respecfully,
For Register of Deeds.
I am a candidate for the office of Register of
Deeds of Mille Lacs county subject to the de
cision of the primaries I respectfully solicit
the aid of all Republicans
BOCK, Minn
For Couuty Commissioner.
I hereby announce that I am a candidate for
the office of county commissioner for the First
commissioner district, composed of tne village
and township of Princeton and solicit the sup
port of the Republicans of this district at the
primary election September 30th
For County Commissioner.
I am a candidate for the Republican nom
for county commissioner for the Fifth
commissioner district, Mille Lacs county, at
the primary election to be held September 20
If nominated and elected,^ I will give my best
eftorts to an honest, faithful and impartial dis
charge of the duties of the office
For Register of Deeds.
I respectfully announce to the voters of Mille
Lacs county that I am a candidate for the of
fice of register of deeds subject to the ^decision
of the Republicans at the primary election
Milaca. Minn GEO E MCCLURE
For County Treasurer.
I respectfully announce myself as a Republi
can candidate for the office of treasurer of
Sherburne county, and solicit your support at
the primary election on September 20,190t
Yours truly,
Big Lake, Minn Aug 29,1904
For County Treasurer.
I hereby announce myself a candidate for the
Republican nomination for treasurer of Sher
burne county, at the primary election on Sept
20 If nominated and elected I will endeavor
to perform the duties of the office to the best of
Santiago, Minn August 29,1904
Bottling Works
Let the people get the habit of
drinking the
Order your supply from Prince
ton Bottling Works and you will
have the very best, such as Pear
and Champagne Cider, Root and
Birch Beer, Ginger Ale, Straw
berry, Lemon and Cream Soda,
etc. Everything that comes from
Princeton is good.
Princeton Bottling Works
1 I I
Big line of Men's and
Boy's Ready-Made
Clothing. We can fit
all, both short and
tali, lean and fat.
Call and examine
E. H. WITTE, Prop,
Young men who are particular as to
the small points and niceties of good
clothes making. Those who appre
ciate value, as to workmanship and
fabrics. We stand back of them and
they are all the name implies,
We invite the critical young man to
call and there will be no doubt as to
his being well pleased.
Jesmer's Department Store.
Immense stock of
bedroom sets, chairs
rockers, tables, car
pets, rugs, mattres
ses and everything
to furnish your
A Pleased Customer
is our best Adver
tisement. Highest price paid
for farm produce.
Clean, Sanitary, Airy Storerooms are used while ageing.
Dudley's Famous Coffees
One secret of the delicious flavor of these coffees is the absolute freedom
from mold or taint due to dampness or foul air. Light, airy storerooms are
used not dark, damp basementsand great care is taken to keep pure air
circulating through these rooms at all times. An even temperature is also
maintained. RESULT Most delicious aroma and flavor ever found in coffee.
They cost no more than ordinary coffees.
and Gents'
of all kinds. The
latest spring styles
and novelties.

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