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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 31, 1905, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1905-08-31/ed-1/seq-8/

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U/ye Farm Fireside.
S Gleanings by Our Country 1
Correspondents
ZIMMERMAN.
Quick Relief for Asthma Sufferers.
Foely's Honey and Tar affords im
mediate relief to asthma sufferers in
the worst stages and if taken in time
will effect a cure. Sold by C. A. Jack.
GERMANY.
Miss Bertha Black spent Sunday
with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Antpn Falk enter-
THE HOME DRUG STORE
THAT'S THE PLACE TO BUY
Drugs and Medicines,
Stationery, Perfumes,
Toilet Articles and Cigars.
Special attention paid to
prescriptions day or night.
Opposite the Postoffice in the Cooney Block. Princeton, Minn.
Will Give Exhibitions on Race Track at Fair Grounds at Princeton on Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday Afternoons, Sept. 14, 15 and 16.
He is a Wonderful Horse.
Mrs. McPherson and daughter are
visiting at the Blanchett hotel.
School commences next Monday
with Miss Cora Hetrick as teacher.
Chas. Iliff and family drove to Elk
River Sunday and visited relatives.
H. C. Castle and Dr. Whittemore of
Elk River were in town Monday on
business.
Mrs. Tom Violet has been very sick
the past week but is better at the pres
ent writing.
J. W. Mode was on the sick list
Monday owing to a severe wrench he
received the side.
Miss Maud Bowles returned from
Minneapolis on Saturday, where she
has been for the last six weeks.
Miss Minnie Moline, who has been
visiting the Violets, returned to her
home in Anoka Tuesday.
Joe Michaud, cousin of the Misses
Violet, arrived Monday from Itasca
and will visit at the Blanchett hotel
C. E Swanson and wife and Miss
Helen Swanson of Elk River came up
Saturdy night to attend the I. O. O. F.
benefit social
Mrs. W A. Smith of Spencer Brook
returned to her home Tuesday after
spending a week with her daughter,
Mrs Ed Foley
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Parker drove to
Rogers Saturday and returned Sun
day While there they visited H. G.
Calder and family
Miss Inez Mickelson, nurse in the
Northwestern hospital at Princeton,
is spending her vacation with her par
ents, Mr and Mrs. J. Mickelson.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gladden were
over from Spencer Brook Saturday.
Mr Gladden took the train to Anoka
on a business trip and returned on
evening train.
J. Heath's horse became fright
ened while in town Monday and ran
away The buggy ^as nearly de
stroyed and two cans of cream were
greatly disorganized.
The I O O F. benefit social for
Mrs. Wm Root, held last Saturday
night was a financial success. The
amount netted from sale of lunch
baskets and from donations was $73.
Some of the baskets were bid as high
as $5 25 Among those present from
Princeton were G. A. Eaton, Dan
Spauldmg, J. Herdhska and Robt.
King Mr Eaton gave a short talk
on Oddfellowship and Mr. Spaulding
a recitation, both of which were high
ly appreciated by the audience. Harry
English furnished music with his
graphaphone during the evening. Af
ter the serving of ice cream and coffee
with the lunches dancing was indulged
in for a short time.
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~'l.l Lllj-l.i l.l~ 1.1 ~ll I, ~l_ ~HI_
?I!&IJILE5$W9NIR
tained a number of their friends Sun
day.
Ida Schmidt visited over Sunday
with Blanche Harrington.
Owing to the blight on the potatoes
the crop will be a light one.
Miss Ruby Winsor purchased a fine
piano of Mrs. Ewing recently.
Miss Georgia Mudgett of Princeton
has been visiting friends here.
Ray Cilley is seen in Germany quite
often of late. We wonder why'
Harry Tabor of Bradford visited
relatives here the forepart of the week.
James Saxon and family were Sun
day guests at the home of Robert
Saxon.
Mr. and Mrs. Bulleigh were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harter on
Sunday last.
Miss Bertha Bockoven spent a few
days last week visiting relatives and
friends in Princeton.
There are three threshing machines
in this vicinity at present, Schmidt's,
Kuhrke's and Hanson's.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.effort
Percy Harter and a daughter to Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Annis a few days ago.
Hily and Fred Harrington expect to
leave for the harvest fields of North
Dakota this week. We wish you suc
cess, boys.
A jolly crowd gathered at the home
of Leonard Reed Saturday night.
The evening was spent in enjoyable
pastimes and all had a delightful
time.
The threshing machine belonging*
to August Kuhrke went through the
bridge near Mr. Bulleigh's farm. The
bridge was in a very poor condition.
No damage was done to the machine,
however. It will wash and not rub oft
This complexion all envy me,
It's no secret so I'll tell
Take though Rocky Mountain Tea.
C. A. Jack.
DISTRICT NO. 50.
Fine corn weather the last few days.
Henry Arnholdt called on friends in
this vicinity Sunday evening.
This is fine weather for fall rye and
every one is hustling to get it in.
Several of Mrs. Mike Looney's rel
atives were visiting them Sunday.
Henry Arnholdt was home from the
brick yards for a few hours Sunday.
School commences in district No. 50
on Sept. 4th with a five month's term.
We are sorry to note that the fire
fiend has visited another of Baldwin's
citizens.
We are very sorry to see so much
blight in potatoes coming so early in
the season.
Campbell Bros, started their thresh
er last week. Grain is of good qual
ity and a fair yield.
There will be a dance at the club
hall Friday evening, Sept. 1st. Every
one come and have a good time.
Earl Fullwiler sustained a bad cut
on one of his fingers with a piece of
glass which is likely to lay him up
for several days.
Mrs. Frank Lafavor returned the
other day from her western trip,
where she had been visiting her hus
band and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Harris of Wisconsin,
HB PfcorCETON UNION:feTUBSDAY,ATXOTTS^sffiaoJ?
formerly of Blue Hill,are visiting old
friends and relatives in Baldwin and
Blue Hill for a few days. $
If you are troubled with dizzy
spells, headache, indigestion, consti
pation, Hollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea will make you well and keep
you well. If it fails get your money
back. That's fair. 35 cents. A.
Jack.
WYANETT.
Mrs.
Myrtle, daughter of Mr. and
G. W. Carr, is very sick.
G. R. Talbert is showing his enter
prise by building a new granary.
A new public school house is being
erected on E. NyStrom's farm in sec
tion 28. Until the new structure is
completed school will be held in the
old pavilion on the shore of Green
lake. The school board has secured
Miss Beth Steadman as teacher.
The young fellows from Princeton
who put a fool show on the boards at
the town hall on Saturday had better
beware. Any attempt to repeat such
a performance will meet with a fusil
lade of rock salt. The
anett will not
imposition.
people of Wy
again stand for such
Foley's Kidney Cure.
Will cure Bright's disease.
Will cure diabetes.
Will cure stone in bladder.
Will cure kidney and bladder
eases. Sold by C. A. Jack.
dis-
BOGUS BROOK.
Mrs. S. C. Nelson is suffering from
a severe attack of inflammatory rheu
matism.
Mrs. M. A. Osborne, after a four
weeks' visit to Iowa, will return home
next week.
Mrs. J. Plehn, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. M. E. Newman, returned to her
home in Minneapolis on Monday
C. A. Woodward has been appointed
town clerk, pro tern, in place of O. E.
Gustafson, who is away on a visit.
A site has been purchased near the
new bridge upon which to erect anew
Swedish Evangelical church and
measures will shortly be taken to
raise subscriptions wherewith to
build it.
Helma, wife of Frank G. Magnu
son. died on Saturday,TAugust 26. of
consumption, aged thirty-one years.
The funeral was held from the family
residence on Tuesday at 3:20 p. m.
Deceased was born in Stockholm,
Wis., was married in Minneapolis in
1892 and had lived at Bogus Brook
ten years. Four children survive her.
She was a lady much beloved by her
associates.
Dear Gus:I have solved the
mother-in-law problem, just give her
regularly Hollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea. It will make her healthy, happy
and docile as a lamb. 35 cents, ea
or tablets. C. A. Jack.
Mark's September Sale.
The next regular sale of the Mark
Horse company will take place on
Saturday, September 2d. A special
has been made to procure for
this sale a line of horses that will
meet the demands of farmers and those
wanting light teams and single horses
for drivers. The draft horses will be
among the best obtainable and will
be fitted for fall work. Special atten
tion has been given to western horses
and the supply will be large and the
best to be had in the market. As
usual at these sales there will be
offered bargains in harness, wagons,
buggies, furniture and a thousand
other things useful to the farmer. No
work will be spared to make this sale
a hummer. Frank Smith will be auc
tioneer and things will be lively
Notice.
All parties holding County Ditch
Warrants drawn on funds of Ditch
No. 1, will please present same for
payment at county treasurer's office,
Princeton, Minn. Interest will cease
thirty days from and after this date.
Princeton, Minn., Aug. 30, 1905.
38-3t K. H. Burrell,
County Treasurer, Mille Lacs County
BUSINESS LOCALS.
Money to Loan on improved farms.
See me before placing your loan.
Robt. H. King,
Princeton, ritnn.
Good cow, about six years old, for
sale. Inquire of H. E. Cravens.
Winter Wheat Seed.
I have a small quantity of fine win
ter wheat seed for sale at $1,50 per
bushel. F. M. Reeves.
Wanted.
A man and wife to work on a farm.
For particulars address L. E. Somer
ville, Milaca, Minn.
We buy all kinds of live stock. Sell
or exchange milch cows for live stock.
34-tf ERICKSON & SCHWARTZ.
Notice.
My wife having left my bed
board, I hereby give notice that I will
not be responsible for any bills she
may contract. Geo. F. Patten.
in 18-inch blocks, and will. guarantee
the work for five years. Any break
ages occuurring will be repaired free
of cost. The cement blocks may be
examined at my shop.
28-40 F. W. Milbrath, Princeton.
Bob Ingersoii on Glover.
Robert G. Ingersoii was at one time
a guest of the Clover club and when it
came his turn to respond he got off
the following clever bit of clove^
talk: A wonderful thing is clover.
It means honey and cream that is to
say, the happy bees in perfumed fields,
and at the cottage gate old Bess the
bountiful, serenely chewing satisfac
tion's cud in that blessed pause that,
like a benediction falls between toil
and sleep. This clover makes me
dream of happy hours, of children's
rosy cheeks, of dimpled babies, of
wholesome loving wives of honest
men, of springs and running brooks
and violets, and all there is of stain
less joy in the peaceful human life.
A wonderful thing is clover. Drop
the 'c' and you have the happiest of
mankind. Take away the 'c' and 'r
and you have left the only thing that
makes a heaven of this dull and bar
ren earth. Cut off the 'r alone and
there remains a warm, deceitful bud,
bu it sweetens the breath and keeps
the peace in countless homes whose
masters frequent clubs. "Minnesota
Mascot
Employment of Children.
A vigorous campaign against the
employment of children under sixteen
years old in factories, mills and work
shops in Minnesota is about to be con
ducted in every county of the State by
the State labor department, assisted
by the State superintendent of public
instruction and the county superin
tendents of schools.
The labor bureau will instruct its
inspectors to co-operate with the
school authorities in the various cities
and villages in an attempt to enforce
the child labor and compulsory edu
cation laws. The factory inspectors
will exaimne the lists of permits
granted to pupils by the city and .vil
lage superintendents with a view to
ascertaining whether excuses given by
the children are sufficient and whether
the law in other respects is being com
plied with.
BIRTHSs.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Percy Har
ter, on Aug. 22, a son.
A daughter arrived at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Annis on Aug. 15.
The eclipse of the sun was partially
visible here yesterday morning.
Many arose at an early hour to view
the face of old Sol through smoked
glass, red glass and bottle bottoms.
For Exchange.
Eighty acres of well improved land
in Tennessee 65 acres under cultiva
tion and 15 acres in timber no waste
land 7 acres of orchard^ consisting
of apples, peaches, pears, oranges,
plums and grapes, and all kinds of
small fruit, all in good bearing con
dition. There is a good frame house
and barn good well and spring. Will
exchange for a good 80-acres near
Princeton* Write or call on
M. S. Rutherford,
Princeton, Minn.
"Marching Through Georgia" is said
to be the favorite tune of the Japs.
Native music has no marches, as it is
without "time." Japanese composers
have, however, since the -war began
remedied this defect by adapting va
rious foreign pieces. The soldiers have
picked up the new airs and sing with
great delight the Japanese words fitted
to them.
Henry Van Dyke says: "There are
two good rules which ought to be writ
ten on every heartnever believe any
thing bad about anybody unless you
positively know it is true, and never
tell even that unless you feel that It Is
absolutely necessary and that God is
listening while you tell it."
Those who complain that the finding
of the north pole would be of no prac
tical benefit to any one should consult
the gentlemen who manage explorers'
lecture tours.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
The First National Bank
OF PRINCETON.
At Princeton, in the btate of Minnesota, at the
close of business August 25 1905
RESOURCES
Loans and discounts $137 979 59
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 58 la
S bonds to secure circulation 30,000 00
Premium on S bonds 1,263 50
Banking house furniture and fixtures 5,000 00
Due from national banks (not re
serve agents 120 00
Due from approved reserve agents 9,044 82
Checks and other cash items 354 09
Fi actional paper currpncv, nickels
and cents 150 60
Lawful money reserve in bank viz
Specie S3 805 70
Redemption fund with S treas
urer (5 per cent of circulation)
Total
andCashier's
8 805 70
1,500 00
$184,275 42
-LIABILITIES
Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund
Undivided profits, less expenses and
taxes paid
National bank notes outstanding
Due to State banks and bankers
Individual deposits subject to check
Time certificates of deposit
$30,000 00
500 00
checks outstanding
Total
748 02
30,000 00
1,533 16
72,584 11
45,558 17
3351 96
8184,275 42
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs
I, Jno Petterson cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that the above
1 am now prepared to lay cement tile statement is true to the best of my knowledge
-.r, and belief
JNO PETTE&SON Cashier
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 30th
dav of August, 1905
[Seal THBD KEITH
CorrectAttest
(T
Notary Public
CALET i
CHARLES KEITH, Directors
S S PETTERSON,
W. P. CHASE,
flanager.
Danger on the Rail.
A bulletin just issued by the inter
State commerce commission shows that
over 15,000 persons were killed or in
jured in railway accidents in this coun
try the first three months of 1905. This
ia at the rate of 60,000 casualties a
year
In 18SS there were 25,888 casualties.
Of course there has been an increase
in passenger traffic meanwhile, but so
have there been improvements in the
service. Evidently the multiplication
of safeguards does not keep pace with
the growth of lines and traffic. In this
connection the Engineering News, dis
cussing the new fast train enterprises,
says r1
The great defect of American railroad
ing today is not low speeds. It is too fre
quent accidents. Most American railway
trains are run at quite as high speed as
the existing track, rolling- stock and* signal
systems Justify. %t money is to be spent
for Improved service, letut be In making
travel safer So far as Increased speed Is
concerned, the traveling public as a whole
will gain much more by greater prompt
ness and regularity of train movement
and close adherence *ime tables thjtn
it wills'**' Spectacular teats of fast run
nlfigby.spTefcJattralnT^ &&&*&&-
The Wonderful Growth
of
Calumet
Baking
Powder
Is due to its
Perfect Quality
and
Moderate Price
Used in Millions
of Homes
Caley Lumber Company,
(Successors to Foley Bean Lumber Co.)
Dealers in
White JjMn Lumber,
Lath and Shingles.
Also Sash, Doors, Mouldings and a Com*
plete Stock of Building Material.
PRINCETON.
LARGE AND SMALIT
people all over town like our cakes and
pies, It's because we know how to
make them good.
CAKES AND PIES
we make taste good and are wholesome.
You eat them and want more. They
remind you of what mother used to
make. Don't bake them at home this
hot weather. Order from us. You'll
find it better and cheaper.
Shepard's Bakery
J. A. SHEPARD, Proprietor.
Japan's peace envoy brought alone
nearly 100 pieces of baggagethat is
to say, trunks. This shows the radical
difference between fighting and diplo
macy. If each of Oyama's peace en
voys in Manchuria was incumbered in
that fashion, the army would now be
floundering around the Yalu and Port
Arthur, and Baron Komura wouldn't
be here at all talking about peace.
Edward Atkinson says that the pro
fluctivity of the nation yields an annual
return equal to about $225 per capita,
and that all who spend more than that
amount yearly are getting more than
their share of good things. But if those
who spend in excess of their share are*
the ones who earned in excess the deal
is about square.
I
If Peary does raise the American flagr
over the polar regions we shall nave af
fine place to send some of our politi^j
cians. The governor generalship of thel
uprth pole would be an ideal job for'
some people.
rr
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