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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, January 05, 1905, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1905-01-05/ed-1/seq-6/

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I
I Items &'
'ft
a
Nelson's photos please the people.
Talmon sweet and Jonathan apples
at Walker's.
Mr. and Mrs. William Stephani went
to St. Paul to spend New Year's.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Farnham spent
New Year's with relatives in Minne
apolis.
The friends of Miss Mary Sfceinbach
gave her a surprise party on Tues
day evening.
The Misses Hulda and Anna Larson
of Minneapolis came up last Friday
afternoon for a short visit with their
cousin, Mrs. N. N. Agren.
Rev. Swinnerton enjoyed a visit
last week from his brother Dr.
George Swinnerton of Minneapolis
and Rev. T. N. Swinnerton of Akeley.
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rutherford and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Newbert went
to Mora Saturday and spent New
Year's with Mr. and Mrs. George
Newbert.
^W^^^^^^fttwAri^^^hMMll^l^i^Al^^i^^wMl^i^M^^MAMi^k^ta^k^li^^
Imperiled Lung's
Ml WH^^^K^I^^^M^^^I^^^^ I AltaMawM^^MlMMiM%MM
Authorities don't agree as to the cause of colds." Some now
claim that microbes are responsible. Doesn't matter much,
you can't dodge the cause: it is the results that must be wor
ried about. We know that colds cause destruction of tissue:
that waste products accumulate in the system and that they
are largely expelled through the lungs. When the process is
retarded we have a cough, which is the warning of lung danger.
Jack's White Pine Expectorant
is the best remedy because it hastens the expulsion of waste
matter. Some cough cures dry up a cough, this loosens it.
It cures thoroughly because it goes to the source of the trouble.
Price 25 and 50 cents.
Money back if you want it.
c. A. JACK
The Druggist
^**^S^*W^^S*^*S^^JBS^ "*i "11 II "ni
various sources.
George I Staples is the only person who Is
authorized to collect money due this office I
every case the party paying money is entitled
to and should insist upon receiving a printed
receipt DUNN Publisher
Company is making arrangements
to give a home-talent concert at thesecure
opera house in a short time.
Miss Jennie Boyle came up from
Minneapolis to spend the holidays
with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Tann.
Miss Chase and Miss Huse returned
Monday from St. Paul where they at
tended the educational convention.
E. H. Witte's sister, Miss Emma
"Witte of Atwater, arrived last week
and will keep house for her brother.
F. S. Walker left Monday for Zim
merman where he has accepted a po
sition in the store of Harry English
&Co.
Elmer Bigelow has moved into his
house next to the old M. E. church
where his friends can find himself and
wife.
The popular favorites Billy Ben
nett's Big Show at Jesmer's opera
house, two days commencing Wednes
day, Jan. 11th.
A party in honor of Miss Bertha
Woodcock was given at the home of
Mrs. H. H. Farnham at Brickton last
Monday night.
The thaw last week settled and
packed down the loose sand in the
roads in good shape and they aie now
in fine condition for the next snow.
There will be good sledding yet.
Who says it doesn't pay to adver
tise. A three-line local last week by
a party who desired to rent or buy a
house brought over a dozen answers,
some bj mail from distant points.
Dr. O. C. Tarbox writes the Union
from Oneonta, N. Y., enclosing his
subscription. He says he is prosper
ing and weighs 180 pounds. He exmet
pects to come west for a visit the com
ing year.
The annual meeting of the Congre
gational church will be held at G. A.
R. hall on Thursday evening of this
week. All who are interested in the
church work are invited to be present.
The ladies of the Dorcas society will
serve refreshments and a good time
is anticipated.
W. M. Clarry, an old Princeton boy
who now resides in Woodside, Califor
nia, writes the Union and says he
concluded to start the new year right
by sending along his subscription, as
he says he cannot get along without
the i on which he states he had
the pleasure of reading at the Minne
sota building at the world's fair.
The Maple Leaf Telephone Company
has moved its exchange into the room
in the rear of the Douglas building.
The service was badly knocked out by
the fire but the management had
through connections with the cities
established a few hours after the fire,
and is making the local connections
as fast as possible.
A ~i 1 """"Li i~"n.* f"*_I~*^\JI_
Jersey Sweet potatoes at Walker's.
home at
Dr. McRae went to his
Sleepy Eye to spend New Year's.
Benjamin A. Cole left for a visit to
Wisconsin last Saturday.
The four children of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Walker have the diphtheria.
born to Mrand
A boy baby was
Mrs. Oliver Veal on New Year's day.
The fall of snow yesterday and last
evening has made very good sledding.
Welcome the beautiful.
A. J. Bullis was laid up with an at
tack of rheumatism the last week, but
he is now able to be out.
Henry Schulte who is now at Grand
Rapids, Minn., was visiting friends
in Princeton over New Year's.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Keith left for
the cities the morning of the fire to
anew outfit of clothing.
Miss Birdie Howard of Minneapolis
was among those who came up to at
tend the K. P. dance last Friday.
Miss Avis Eaton and Miss Bertha
Woodcock left for Minneapolis Tues
day to resume their school work.
Fred Newton has taken his old posi
tion as clerk with the Evens Hardware
Co., starting in the first of the year.
Always the best, everything to
please, nothing to offend at Billy
Bennett's Show. Jesmer's opera
house Jan. 11th.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Greenbush M. E. church will meet at
the home of Mrs. Charles Slater on
the afternoon of January 11th.
Mrs. Wesley Page's sister, Mrs.
Emma Phillips who has been visiting
relatives at Monticello for some time
came over to spend New Year's day
with her.
Sheriff Shockley and family moved
down from Milaca last week. They
have rented the George Wetsel house.
Mrs. Ludden's sister, Mrs. Ander
son, came up from Minneapolis last
week and remained over Sunday.
The bus ismaking all
carrying the
trains as
usual and
public to all places where a bed and
a good meal can be found. Otto Wal
ter's Scandia hotel is doing a land
office business since the fire and the
Princeton hotel has the "standing
room only" sign in the lobby.
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Lessard has the diphtheria
and was in such bad condition last
week that Dr. Caley was obliged to
remain with the child all night and
inserted a tube in its throat so that it
could breathe. It is much better at
the present time.
The ten-year-old girl of Mr. and Mrs.
Noeske north of Princeton while slid
ing off a straw stack the other day
with a very serious accident. In
sliding off the stack the end of thethis
handle of a fork was imbedded in the
child's abdomen three inches or more.
The child was brought to the hos
pital for treatment.
Dr. Cooney killed a large muskrat
in the basement of his building the
other day. The animal secured anwork
entrance into the building in some
way and when Dr. Cooney discovered
it it was climbing up the stairs. He
seized a heavy iron rod and dealt the
intruder a heavy blow, breaking its
back. It fell down the stairs where
the doctor finished it.
On New Year's day at one o'clock
p. m., A. G. Larson and Miss Edna
Lillian Harrington were married at
the M. E. parsonage by Rev. Rupert
Swinnerton. H. J. Harrington was
best man while Miss Clara Roos was
bridesmaid. The bride is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Harrington
who live north of town. After the
wedding the newly married couple
went to the home of the bride where a
wedding reception was held and a
wedding supper served to many in
vited guests.
i il ^B /^^Vj^%^^
Fresh oysters at Walker's,
the
If
Our new story, '"Moran of
Lady Letty" will begin next week
you want a most intensely interesting
story be sure and read it. Union
stories are always interesting.
Fancy cluster raisins at Walker's.
It is said that Bob Burrows
$125 in cash in the hotel fire.
J. C. Herdliska will leave this after
noon for Oriska, N. D., to visit his
For RentA six-room house and
also four upper rooms.
O. B. Newton.
Nelson's Photo Studio here in
Princeton will be open for sittings
next Sunday. Take notice of this, you
busy fellows.
Billy Bennett's Big Show, drama,
comedy, and high class vaudeville,
Jesmer's opera house, Wednesday,
Jan. 11th. Popular prices.
LostLady's hunting case gold
watch, the night of the hotel fire.
Finder please leave at Maple Leaf
Telephone office, Princeton.
Ole Olson of Tolin was brought to
the Northwestern hospital this week
and was operated on by Dr. Cooney
for a large abscess of the liver.
Mrs. Lew Hanson, a sister of John
N. Berg, and Miss Rose Berg, of Ex
celsior, Minn., spent the holidays
with Mr. and Mrs. Berg and Mr. and
Mrs. E. K. Evens.
The K. P. dance at the opera house
last Friday evening was well attended
and all enjoyed themselves until an
early hour. The Maccabee ladies
served lunch at the Maccabee hall.
LostBetween depot and Ed Pier
son's farm, lady's small gold open
face watch with gentleman's fob chain
Finder please leave at Union office
for reward. Wm. Pierson.
Nelson, the expert photographer of
Anoka, attends his branch studio at
Princeton the first and third Saturday
of each and every month. Please bear
this in mind when you wish to have
any photographic work done. tf
Here is another opportunity for the
clerks and other busy people to have
THE PRINCETON UNION: THtJKSDAY, JANUARY 5f%905.
father.
Mrs. Cyrelle Belair went to St.
Paul to spend New Year's day with
relatives.
Beginning on next Monday the post
office will close at seven o'clock p. m.
instead of eight as in the past.
The Riebe boy at the Northwestern
hospital is getting along nicely and
will soon be able to go to his home.
The annual meeting of the Minne
sota Rural Telephone Co. will be held
at the office of the company in Prince
ton at two o'clock p. m. on January
9th, 1905, for the transaction of regu
la and such other business as may
properly come before the meeting.
T-, Li. Armitage,*Pres.
Frank Behnke has bought the hogs
which Elmer Bigelow had on his place
north of town and has taken them to
his farm where he will go into the hog
feeding business. Mr. Behnke has
twenty acres with suitable buildings
and understands the stock feeding
business.
H. J. Bullis returned Monday even
ing from Mille Lacs where he has been
visiting his brother and other friends
for the past week. He reports things
going on fine in McClure's camp, and
say for fun and frolic and a jolly
good time call on Johnnie McClure
camp No. 2 any old time.
taken as Nelson's Phot
iotur
tT*7?
thei
Studio here in Princeton will be open
for sittings next Sunday, Jan. 8th
Do not neglect this opportunity: the
studio is also open on Saturday as
usual.
While riding one of his horses to
the fire Tuesday morning L. N. Grow
was bruised by the horse slipping on
the ice and rolling over onto Mr.
Grow, who had a very narrow escape
from having some of his bones broken.
As it was his hip was badly bruised
and wrenched.
James Rasmussen of Winside, Ne
braska, is in Princeton this week and
has gone to his farm in the town of
Bogus Brook where he will cut timber
winter. Mr. Rasmussen says that
Nebraska had a fine crop of oats and
corn last year, one of the best crops
the state ever had and the farmers are
all in a prosperous condition.
S. H. Palmer, an expert painter and
decorator, who has done considerable
in this village, came up from
Princeton Monday evening to put the
finishing touches on the interior walls
and wood work of the Gillis residence
which has just been repaired owing
to the damage done by fire recently.
We understand Mr. Palmer figures
some on locating here.Mora Enter
prise.
Having bought the E. E. Bigelow
residence with ten acres of land on the
north side of the river we will sell or
trade same to anyone who wants a
good house. We also have for sale a
cottage on the east side of Main street,
south of river with three lots, and all
the land adjoining Princeton formerly
used by the E. Mark Live Stock Co.
for pasturage. The land will be sold
in ten-acre tracts or in one body
Tprmfashnpt! mo
Coi&mis8ioners
^cu J. v. big1
lerms cash or tune to smtjmrchaser,
3-4t E. Mark Live Stock Co.
3&
SPEAK FOB THKBESEIiVES.
County Commissioners Reply to Untutored
Printed and Publisher.
"Whereas,* The Princeton News has
I published in its columns a drastic ar-
J*r_ ticle criticising this Board of County
for rejecting his offer
to do the county printing, and for
awarding the same to the Princeton
i n, and suggesting that the tax
payers of the county will want to know
how we. as such commissioners, ex
cuse our action,
Now Therefore, This statement is
for the purpose of advising such tax
payers of our reasons for such action:
Under the law it is our duty, in des
gnating a paper to do the county
printing, to take into consideration
the character and value of such paper
as a medium for getting the matter to
be published before the tax-payers of
the county. The law further expressly
provides that we shall not be bound
by any offer, but may reject any or
all offers filed or presented, if in our
judgment the public interest so re
quires, and that we may thereupon
designate a paper without regard to
any rejected offer or offers.
In making our decision we were
governed by two main considerations:
First: the circulation of the papers
offering to do the work and second,
the equipment and ability of such pa
pers to do the work properly, and
with exact accuracy, and in strict
compliance with the law.
On the first proposition the Prince
ton Union offered to publish the
county printing in its own columns
and also in the columns of the Milaca
Times, giving a combined circulation
of more than three thousand, and
further offered to furnish a duplicate
of such printing, in supplement form
to be used by the Mille Lacs Pioneer,
if it so desired, thus, still further in
creasing such circulation. On the
other hand the circulation offered by
the Princeton News only ranged from
three hundred to three hundred and
fifty On the second point, past ex
perience has demonstrated beyond a
doubt that the Princeton Union could
and would publish the matter with
strict accuracy, and in strict compli
ance with the law.
In considering the Princeton News
we could feel no such assurance, in
deed the very article criticising our
action would seem to offer ample just
ification for our decision, for the last
paragraph alone of such article con
tains five typographical errors, either
of omitting a letter or inserting a
wrong letter, which if they had oc
curred in five descriptions of the tax
list would have invalidated the tax
judgment, as to such descriptions.
We did not feel justified, on either
of{Jh grounds named, in considering
the offer of the Princeton News. For
it is of far greater importance to the
tax-payers of the county that the
work be done with exact accuracy,
and that the matter reach the greatest
possible number of tax-payers, than
that the printing of such matter should
be done cheaply.
Upon these reasons and considera
tions we based our action.
R. S. Shaw,
George H. Deans,
John Dalchow,
J. W. McClure,
L. S. Libby.
Pierson Boys Fined.
The Pierson boys, Swan and Enoch,
who were arrested last week charged
with the injury to the little Riebe boy
in Bogus Brook, were given a hear
ing before justice Chadbourne last
Thursday. Many witnesses were pres
ent, and while the boys admitted
shooting their rifles, at the time the
Riebe and other boys were on the
river, they disclaimed any intention
of shooting at the boys or towards
them, knowingly. They said they
were twenty-five yards away from the
boys when the rifles were fired, and
that the ball from the rifle held by
Swan probably struck the ice andmitter
glanced, striking the Riebe boy.
About all that could be made out of
the case was a common misdemeanor,
and the justice fined Swan Pierson $20
and Enoch $10.
There was some anxiety about pay
ing the Riebe boy's hospital and doc
tor's expenses on the part of the boys,
and they desired to know if the fines
could not apply on such expenses, but
as this would require a special act of
the legislature, the fines could not be
thus appropriated.
Notice to Subscribers.
The subscription price of the
Union is $1.00 per year in advance.
When subscriptions are not paid in
advance, during the first three months
atfer becoming due, twenty-five per
cent will be added to the subscription
price. Commence the New Year right
by paying your subscription for the
year 1905 now. The i on is cer
tainly well worth $1.00 per year. The
Union stands on its own merits and
will not club with any other newspa
per. The Union has to-day double
the circulation of all the other news
papers published in Mille Lacs county.
Bargains In Heaters.
We have an overstock of heating
stoves which we will close out at a
sto
Co Jr~
reduction in values. Your old
*es. taken in exchange.
3*
rATw. a- ^yeos Hardware Co.
Make Your
Bread with
gmm0^m
Main Street,
*^^^^^^i^^*i^^*a
VICE PREg.
CITIZENS STATE BANK
PRINCETON, MINN.
When you want to send money away get a
BANKERS MONEY ORDER
From the Citizens State Bank.
Cheapest, safest and most convenient for re
and recepient
Any bank, anywhere, will cash it without
charge If lost, duplicate will be issued without
delay
ISo pplication required.
We give you a Receipt.
Cheaper than postoffice or express orders
Compare our rates
AMOUNT
tk!^ i ^"^i mi ^^kali^jfi fes at,
Hank
noney
Order
5C 5
lOc
JOe lOc
Ewing's Music Store
Headquarters for all
Standard-make j&
Pianos and Organs
And Sheet Music of all kinds.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Ewing
Princeton, Minn.
Call in and ask for
our fine art Calen
dar for 1905. J&
Princeton Drug Co.
The Corner Drug Store.
Dr. Armitace's Officer
ABE ABOVE THE
a-ri niHiiiagCd VTlllCCi* Hours- 9 A.M to 12 30 2
Rahn Bro's. Meat Market,
Northwestern Telephone 77.
a a
ft S PETTERSON
PRESIDENT
*^%M^^^^ a
CALEY
COST
STORE.i
100^Flour
f\ g* Fo a 98 lb. Sac
t3
^"^^7
an
It makes more and better loaves
than any other flour you can buy.
*^^*^^^^^^*.^^*i^^*.^^*i^^
PETTERSOIt CASHIER
Express
Order
Order
S5 0C
10 00
35 00
55 00
100 00
5c 8c
5c
8c
15c 20c 30c
15c 20c 30c
FARM ^tJow est prevailing rates Nodelayaly
1 AAMC
unnecessary expense Mone
I
Prompt service,
han
way
oee us before placing your loan
FOREIGN MONEY ORDERS.
STEAMSHIP TICKETS.
CITIZENS"STATE B*1NKf
PRINCETON. MINN.
In After Years.
Again the village blacksmith stood
under the spreading chestnut tree.
Jingling the coins in his pocket, he
spake:
'I care not who makes the autos of
the nation provided I make the re-
pairs.1'Chicago
News.
Shocking.
First MicrobeWhy did you move
out of that telephone receiver?
Second MicrobeIt wasn't the
proper atmosphere in which to bring
up a family of children there was too
much swearing on that line.Detroi
Free Press,
Phone SO.
to 6 P.
Grocer in towatk
Princeton Roller Mill Co.
**0^**^*l^^l^^0^^I^^K^* ^n mmm **i^'^*im^**m*0**m**tm***^**m**^^*^0^
Princeton Mercantile Co.
ALSO DO GENERAL MERCHANDISE BUSINESS.
Postoffice Address, BrlCktOtt, M/flfl.
^***^^*^teg^^^^^^i^s^^^sfcs^^s^^wwi^ *"I*^^I* Hs^^s^pOjsfrjsJsjs^^tjiB^ *ni i a*^*^**1*'^*^*^p*1^***1
^m^*m\t m\ xiM s^m ^^W^^"^*^^'^^iW^^^^^%^^l
Specials in Meats.
Round Steak, 3 lbs 25c
Boiling Meat, 4c, 5c and 6c
Nice Pot Roast 7c
1
Exclusive
Agents for
PRINCETON BRICK.
CAPACITY 20,000,000.
Oood Choice Beef Roast 8c
Beef by quarter 5c
Fine sausage a specialty 3 lbs 25c
Princeton, Minn.
1*. ^*0 ^^^^fci^^Ni
I BU I
in the way that you can buy right
BUY I
at the time when you can buy right, and
BUY 1
at the place where you can buy right.
I YOU CAN
buy right if you buy for cash and you
can buy right
A
all times if you buy at
BYERsJ
Dealer in general merchandise,
agent for Pratt's perfumes and 1
toilet articles and ilcCall Bazaar
patterns.
t
Mrs. A. L. Baeckman
Tailoring and
Dressmaking
Rooms over
Co.'s store.
tJKa&fr
HONEYTOLOAN
I have some money to loan on good
Improved Farms in mile Lacs county.
L. J, CHADBOURNE,
a^al Central Ave.
ninneapolis, fllnn.
s-s:
"*'k
'V
'm
*di
^Jf
$**
Princeton Drug
2-5
1
A
s.
i
St-& f1*

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