Newspaper Page Text
Brainerd will have a $2,000 cream
Cohasset will build a $3,000 town
Belle Plaine has voted bonds ^for a
Rosseau will have a pressed stone
and brick plant.
Walker will have a public libriary
and opera house.
The Brainerd Telephone Exchange
Co. has been organized.
Anoka will give a public reception
in its new high school April 14th.
Staples is making war on slot ma
chines and open saloons on Sunday.
Farmers near Rush City have sub
scribed $12,000 for a starch factory.
Fire at St. Peter destroyed the
building and plant of the St. Peter
The logging industry at Stillwater
is waning and that city is thinking of
starting several manufacturing enter
The Crookston Creamery associa
tion has been oragnized and will have
a creamery in operation by the middle
of the summer.
Anton Paulson, employed as head
electrician of the Red Wing Gas and
Electric company, was killed by a cur
rent of electricity.
The two-year-old son of Mr.
Mrs. Carl Arlstad of Oak Park, fell
into a boiler of boiling water and
died in a few hours.
The Stearns County Agricultural
society has decided to hold a racing
meet at St. Cloud on July 4 and o.
The county fair will be held Sept. 13,
14 and 15.
George Spear, who lives seven miles
north of Sauk Centre, has lost seven
head of cattle from an ailment resem
bling hemorrhogic septicema, and Dr.
Ward, State veterinarian, has been
called by Dr. Reimick to investigate.
The county commissioners of Cot
tonwood county have voted $30,000
bonds to complete Cottonwood county
court house. The people voted to
erect a $50,000 structure, but by the
time it is completed will have cost
Mamie Jungling of St. Cloud, aged
seventeen, attempted to elope with
Fritz Homer, night clerk at the lead
ing hotel. The girl's mother pulled
her from the train as it was leaving
the city. Later she broke away from
her mother and disappeared.
The barn owned by Peter Schuler of
Mayhew Lake, Benton county, was
totally destroyed by fire last week and
five horses and two milch cows were
cremated, while quite a quantity of
grain and some hay was burned. The
total loss will be about $1,500 and the
insurance is very small.
Leroy Woodruff of Faribault, aged
seventeen, was accidentally shot while
driving to the river after some canoes.
He was sitting with a companion in a
wagon with a gun between his knees
and resting on the bottom. The gun
slipped and was discharged, inflicting
a wound at the base of the stomach
from which he died in a few minutes.
John Koterba. aged twenty-three.
died at Sauk Center of lockjaw. The
young man has lived there all his life
with his parents. Several days ago
he ran a rusty nail into his foot, and
not thinking the wound serious, he
did not have it attended to by a phy
sician. When symptoms of lockjaw
appeared medical aid was summoned
but too late to save him.
In broad daylight, while the agent
of the Milwaukee depot at Winona was
at home for his dinner the window of
the ticket office was pried open and an
entrance was effected, enabling some
person, supposed to be a tramp, to
break into the till and secure $40. He
made his escape and is supposed to
have boarded the next train out of the
city, while the police were looking
G. A. Riepl, a Dowieite at Preston
has sold his farm and personal prop
erty near there and will remove to
Zion with from $13,000 to $15,000 in
cash. He refused to sell his farm to
his brother because the latter would
not submit to a clause in the deed pro
hibiting him from raising hogs. The
brother is no
having securedw the an
Bob King of Fargo, a lumberman,
was severely beaten and was robbed
of about $40 at Park Rapids by foot
pads. He was invited to spend the
night with Joudd Doran, and when
they were near Doran's home two men
i stepped from behind some brush and
attacked King with clubs. Doran es
caped, but he has been arrested on
suspicion of being an accomplice.
King is now at a sanitarium. No clue
as to his assailants has been discov
A Duluth correspondent says: ''The
chartering of lake tonnage for the
season of navigation has continued
this week, and there are supposed to
be under charter and to be carried by
owners a total of not less than 25,000,-
000 gross tons. Of this the United
States Steel corporation will carry in
its own ships and chartered vessels,
about 16,500,000 tons, as nearly as can
be ascertained now, and the independ
ents the rest. As independent ore
miners have sold not far from 13,000,-
000 tons there are to be moved prettv
close to 30,000,000."
St Henry's Catholic congregation
of Perham will build a church this
year to cost approximately $30,000.
Several wealthy members of the par
ish have contributed and a large Dor
tion of the estimated cost already has
The governor general of Canada
has signed an order releasing Mat
thew Lemm and Theo. Jacobs, form
erly of Maine Prairie, Stearns county,
who have served twelve months of a
sentence of three years, imposed upon
them at Edmunton, 2$. W. T., just a
year ago, the charge upon which they
were convicted being horse stealing.
Men at work at Chaska tearing down
the old brick walls of the county jail,
under the court house, to make a coal
bin, found six diamond rings, a gold
watch and a pearl necklace, hidden in
the brick .wall of a cell. It is a
mystery how the jewels came to be
placed there, but many are of the
opinion that James Pulasky, who was
confined in the jail in August, 1878,
for burglary, and who made his es
cape in September of the same year,
secreted them in the wall. A local
jeweler places their value at $1,160.
While at play near his home in
Lakeside, a suburb of Duluth, Peter
aged eleven years, son of
the janitor of the high school, was
shot through the heart and almost in
stantly killed by a rifle in the hands
of a companion, John Beverly Jones,
aged fourteen years. The former was
in a tree engaged in building a plat
form and young Jones was thirty
paces away fooling with the rifle. In
some manner which is not accounted
for the weapon was discharged, the
ball entering his companion's heart
and passing out of his back. He fell
over instantly, the blood gushing from
UPHOLDS AXTI-TKUST LAW.
Kansas Statute Declared Good State Policy
by Supreme Tribunal.
A Washington dispatch says: '"The
validity of the Kansas anti-trust law,
has been upheld by the supreme
court of the United States in an opin
ion by Justice Brewer in the case of
Edmund J. Smiliey. plaintiff In error,
vs. The State of Kansas.
Smiliey in 1900 was secretary of the
Interstate Grain Dealers' association
and the allegation is that he organized
grain dealers in Bison, Rush county,
into a trust to raise the price of wheat
in that place. The courts of the state
sustained the prosecution against him
and Justice Brewer's decision upheld
He based his decision upon the
ground that the law was in harmony
with the right of the state to control
its own internal affairs and was not
at variance with the United States
Pro\isions of the *ola Bill Whi ch lia
Passed the House.
The provisions of the reciprocal
demurrage bill which passed the house
last week are as follows:
Railroads must furnish cars to
shippers within forty-eight hours at
terminal points, and seventy-two
hours at other points.
For each twenty-four hours' delay
the railroad company must pay the
shipper a $1 demurrage fee.
After a car is loaded and notice
given, railroads must move it forward
within twenty-four hours. For each
twenty-four hours or delay the com
pany must pay a demurrage of *1 perto
Cars from connecting lines must be
moved at the same rate or a similar
Bills of lading are to be prima facie
evidence of receipt of cars by rail
Shippers must load cars within
forty-eight hours after receipt or
suffer a demurrage of $1 per day.
Heavy freight must be unloaded
within seventy-two hours after receipt
and all other freight forty-eight hours.
A $1 penalty for each twenty-fours of
delay is to be in effect after that time.
Side track demurrage must also be
paid by the shipper at the rate of $1
per day if failure to unload makes
such side-tracking necessary.
A penalty of $100 is imposed on
companies failing to furnish bills of
lading when cars are received.
Sundays and holidays are not to
count in computing demurrage.
Shippers may recover damages by
reason of non-compliance with the act.
This is to include costs and attor
The railroad and warehouse com
mission is given the right to suspend
the operation of the reciprocal act for
any period not longer than sixty days,
in any one year.
A Splitting Backache.
Pains in the back and loins are theliable
most common symptoms of kidney
troubles. These pains are mostly
caused by over-work, over-exertion
and worriment. Men and women alike
are subject to these pains, but relief
is quickly obtained by using DeBells
Kidney Pills. Price 25 and
Every box warrnated. For sale by C.
The report of the West Branch
Creamery Co. must be very gratifying,
not only to the company but to the
farming community in general. I
have maintained for many years that
a creamery properly conducted is a
great benefit to any community where
there are cows enough to keep it run
ning as it ought to be.
The reasons why a creamery is a
benefit to a community are twofold:
First, the bulk of creamery butter is
sold outside of the State. This makes
a better market for the few that make
dairy butter. Second, a creamery not
only makes a better market and a
higher price for butter: it is cash, not
in driblets, but in amounts sufficiently
large to benefit the farmers in large
degree in purchasing whatever he
wishes to buy. In a community where
there is no creamery the butter market
is poor, the price is low and the dairy
man is obliged to take store pay and
he pays the same price for his goods
as the man who lives where there is a
creamery and who gets a good price
for his butter or cream and pays cash
for his goods.
Farmers should patronize a cream
ery that is doing as much for them as
the West Branch creamery has since it
started. There is one thing more that
will be greatly to the farmers advan
tage and that is to test each cow's
milk separately and all cows whose
milk does not come up to a good aver
age test or above should be discarded
at once and fitted for the meat market
and their places filled with better
stock. Try to improve stoke "should
be your motto."
It was reported last fall that
the hopes of the farmers of Stevens
countyand many other counties
were blighted and many would
be nearly ruined on account of
the rust that damaged the wheat crop
but now after that dark cloud has
passed and the sun is shining-again
the farmer's condition in the rust
stricken district is much better than it
was at first thought to be.
The wheat was nearly all sold as
No. 3 or rejected, but the price was
above the average. That has been
paid for several years and many farm
ers now say that they received as
much cash for their last season's crop
as they have averaged in years past.
I was talking with a miller a few
weeks ago who had come from that
poor wheat section and he said the
flour from that wheat made just as
good bread as the best No. 1 wheat.
It is not as white but is otherwise
good. Nearly all other crops were
good and brought a good price. The
above is another instance showing the
folly of being discouraged and mur
muring on account of some disappoint
ment or what at first seems to be a
loss, for what we lose in one thing
is often made up to us from some
other source. The sun is often cov
ered by a cloud only for a short time.
If we will only wait with patience it
will shine again. The wheat crop did
not reward the farmer for his labor,
but he received his reward from other
THE PRINCETON UNION: THUBSDAY, MARCH 30,*1905.
VALUE OV A CREAMERY.
Hopeful Harry Talks of Creameries and
he Cloud With Silver Lining.
Health and Succ-ess.
The question of success is recognized
in America to be initimately connected
with health as shown in a clean, at
tractive personal appearance and a
pleasant personality. This idea has
become so firmly fixed in the minds of
business men that we find many of
them devoting several hours each day
exercise, and the necessary atten
tion to their physical needs with this
object, only, in view. This tendency
has developed golden grain belt beer,
the health producer and nerve tonic.
It means perfect health, good temper
and ultimately a large measure of
success. Order of your nearest dealer
or be supplied by Henry Veidt, Prince
How funny it seems to hear a demo
cratic newspaper like the Albert Lea
Standard speak of Granville S. Pease
of the Anoka Union as A life-long
unadulterated Republican," and then
quote him on some kick against the
Republican oragnization in this State
Time was when Pease was O. K., but
long ago he got a busy political bee
in his bonnet, and when things didn
come his way as fast as he thought
that they ought to, he kicked over
the traces and has been bucking worse
than a broncho ever since. He is held
in high esteem by the Democrats be
cause he supports their measures, and
can be quoted as a Republican kicking
against his party. Paese is a good
fellow in many ways, but the present
condition of his Republicanism is
something of a joke.Owatonna
Dangers of Pneumonia.
A cold at this time if neglected
to cause pneumonia which is
often fatal, and even when the patient
has recovered the lungs are weakened,
making them peculiarly susceptible to
the development of consumption.
Foley's Honey and Tar will stop the
cough, heal and strengthen the lungs
and prevent pneumonia. La grippe
coughs quickly to the wonderful
qualities of Foley's Honey
and Tar. There is nothing else
as good." Sold by C.-A. Jack.
Are some of the things which cannot
be made at home. Special skill and
facilities are necessary for their pro
Our bakers possess the qualifications
and have everything else essential.
The pastry which comes from our
ovens is perfectly delicious. Light as
snow flakes and entirely free from
These are a few of our specialties
which are well worth trying. We
know you'll like them.
J. A. SHEPARD, Proprietor.
CASH for EVERY
on its Receipt.
R. E. COBB,
35 years in the business I
Springand Summer Styles
Just received and now ready for
inspection. They include all the
latest patterns for suits and
overcoats, and you are invited
to call and look them over.
Just as good stock as any city S
tailor carries and prices lower.
All kinds of cleaning
and pressing attended
to promptly. S
%W~ SPECIAL, ATTENTION given to 5
cleaning and pressing laaies suits. 8
Over Sjoblom & Olson's Saloon,
Main Street. S
PBINqETO N, MINN.
Pri r*cet cm-Made
"Princeton Stock,"' and "Little Pet," arei
good smokes for 5 cents.
"Princeton Banner," a club house size
10 cent cigar, full Havana tiller and Sumatra
Pittslurg and Wheeling Stogies.
on the shoe question. Don't pay
$5.00 for $3.50 footwear hereafter.
for yourself and the family here
and the balance will be in your
favor. We sell $5 shoes for $3.50.
There is really remarkable value in
our offerings. Our shoes fit have
style and great wearing qualities.
Great Northern Railway.
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON
GOING SOUTH. GOING NORTH.
Brook Park.. 9
Pease (f) io
L. Siding(f). 10
Elk River.... 11
Ar. St. Paul. 1
40 a.m. a.m.
55 a m.
Wheat, (new) No. 1 Northern.
Wheat, (new) No. 2 Northern.
20p.m 45 p.m
(t) Stop on signal.
ST. CLOUD TRAINS
L8. Milaca Poreston
Ar. St. Cloud
Le. St. Cloud 4:lTp.m.
^reston 4:54 p.m.
Ar, Milaca 5:00p.m.
GOING BASTTuesday, Thursday and
Le. Milaca 10:45a.m.p.m.Saturday
Elk River 2:45 p.m.
Ar. Anoka..... 5:00p.m.
GOING WESTMonday, Wednesday and Friday.
klk River ll5a
Princeton i i^Op! m!
Ar. Milaca I 8:50p.m.
ELK RIVER TRAINS.
(Great Northern.) For St. Paul and Minne
apolis, trains leave at 0:00 A. M. and 31-35 A
For stations west to Williston, N. Via
Crookston 9 53 P. M.
(Northern Pacific.) West bound North
Coast Limited. 11-50 A.M (at tank). Minne
sota Local, 10:08 A. M.: Manitoba Express 11-47
P. Si. (at tank.) East bound, Manitoba Ex
press, o,40 A. M. Twin City Express, 0 02 A. M.
(at tank): Minnesota Local. 4:14 P.M. North
Coast Limited. 12-48 p. v. (at tan k) and at
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
Bogus Brook-O. E. Gustafson Princeton
BorgholmEmil Sjoberg Bock
Greenbush-R. A. Ross Princeton
HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaca
Isle Harbor-Otto A. Haggberg isle
Ca E. Larson
Wheat, (new) No. 1 Northern
Wheat, (new) No 2Northern..
Beans (hand picked)
Vestal, per sack
Flour, (100 per cent) per sack
Banner, per sack
Whole wheat (10 lb. sack).
Ground feed, per cwt
Coarse meal, per cwt
Middlings, per cwt
Shorts, per cwt
Bran, per cwt
All goods delivered free ai. where' in Princeton
NO. 92, A. P. & A. M.
communications, 2d and 4tb
We- nesday of each month.
B. D. GRAN T, W. M.
FRED KEITH, Sec'y.
NO. 93, K. of P.
Hegular tneetmgB every Tuesday eve-
IUE at 8 o'clock.
nom FRA NK (PETERSON, C. C.
OSCAR PETERSO N, R. & S.
K. O. T. M.,
Tent No. 17.
Regular meetings every Thurs
day evening at 8 o'clock, in the
N. M. NELSON. Com.
W. G. FREDERICKS. R.
No. 42,1.0. O.F.
Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays
at 8 o'clock M.
M. C. SAUSSEB, C.
D. W. SPAULDING, S. W.
Jos. CRAIG, Scribe.
NO, 208,1. O. O.
iiegnlar meetings every Friday evening at 8 00
W. G. FREDERICK, N. G.
Oswald King, R. Sec.
PRINCETON CAMP, M. W. A.
Regular meetings 1st and 3rd Saturdays of
each month, at 8:00 p. M., in the hall at Brick
yards. Visiting members cordially Invited.
F. F. REEM, V.
CHA S. A. OAKES, Olerk.
AND FEED BARN.
CRAVENS & KALIHER, PropsT
Single and Double Rigs
at a floments' Notice.
Commercial Travelers' Trade a Specialty
The market prices paid for hogs,
sheep and cattle. Leave word with P.
J. Wikeen, Princeton.
2-tf Henry Erickson, Princeton.
,R. D. A. McRAE DENTIST
Office in Odd Fellows Block.
St. Paul 2
Anoka Elk River...
Princeton... Brickton (f)
L. Siding (f
Brook Park. 6
Ar. Duluth 9
ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office and Residence over Jack's Drugstore.
kiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston
Princeton-Otto Henschel Princeton
BobbinsC. N. Archer Vineland
South HarborChas. Freer cove
East SideAndrew Kalberg ODstead
Onamia-G. H. Carr Onamia
PageAugust Anderson page
J. C. Borden Princeton
J. H.Ward Milaca
Blue HillChas. D. Kaliher Princeton
Spencer BrookJ. L. Turner .Spencer Brook
wyanettOle Peterson Wyanett
LivoniaM. K. Iliff Zimmerman
SantiagoW. W. Groundrey
DalboM. P. Mattson.
Grain and Produce Market.
Princeton Roller Hills ant Elevator.
BARBER SHOP BATH ROOMS.
A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars.
Main Street, Princeton.
FRESH AND SALT MEATS,
Lard, Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.
Will take full charge of dead bodies when
desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
always in stock. Also Springfield metalics.
Dealer in Monuments of all kinds.
E A. Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30.
T\ E. LYNCH,
RELIABLE WELL DRILLER.
Twenty years in the well business. Can give
perfect satisfaction. If you want a good well
call on or address R. \V. LYNCH,
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. Only non-contagious diseases admitted,
Trained Nurses furnished for sickness
in private families.
Staff of Physicians and Surgeons,
H. C. COONEY, M. D.
Chief of Staff.
N. K. WHITTEMOBE, M. D., H. P. BACON, M. D.
R. B. BTXSON, M. D., G. ROSS CALET, M. D.,
D. K. CALDWELL. M. D., A. G. ALDRICH. M. D.
MISS EMMA NORDSTROM. Supt.
MANUFACTURER OF ALL KINDS
Let the people get the habit of
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
E. H.WITTE, Prop.
THE PEOPLE'S FAVORITE.
Lines to Dalbo, Cambridge, Santi
ago and Qiendorado.
Good Service in Princeton and to all
Patronize a Home Concern.
Service Day and Night.
i BUY 1
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.
I YOU CAN
buy right if you buy for cash and you
can buy right
all times if you buy at
R. D. BYERS,!
Dealer in general merchandise,
agent for Pratt's perfumes and
toilet articles and HcCall Bazaar
ISS HATTIE TEMPLE,
Tearm rcasonaDle. Residence in Mrs. Soule's
house, south of Northwestern hospital,
pLVERO L. MCMILLAN,
10:18 a. m.
10:28 a. m.
11:23 a. m. LAWYER.
Office in Odd Fellows' Building.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in Carew Block,
Main Street. Princeton.