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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 15, 1906, Image 1

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CHAS. ORRJIARRIED
Miss Dollie Adams Becomes His Bride
at Home of Her Parents in
Hamline on Feb. 8th.
Mr. Orr Was Born and Raised in
Princeton and Graduated at
Its High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Adams, at
their home, 1338 Capitol avenue in
Hamline last evening gave their
daughter, Dollie, in marriage to
Charles Orr.
Both the bride and bridegroom are
graduates of Hamline university and
their school friends and classmates
formed a large number of the guests
present. Mr. Orr has also recently
graduated from the St. Paul school
of law.
Southern smilax unrelieved by floral
appointments maintained a bower
hke effect through the rooms, and in
the parlor where the ceremony was
solemnized effected a dainty altar.
Rev. I. M. Iverson read the impres
sive service. During the reading
'Oh, Promise Me*' was softly played
by Mrs. Wallace Boyer. who, at the
entrance of. the bridal party, played
Mendelssohn's march, and, after the
ceremony, ga\e the Lohengrin wedding
march.
The bride was attended by Miss
Louise Webb as maid of honor. She
wore a dainty gown of white dotted
swiss and carried a large cluster of
pink roses. The two bridesmaids,
Miss Winifred Bloomfield of New
York city and Miss Alice Adams were
gowned in fluffj white and carried
pink carnations.
The bride wore a girlish gown of
white batiste and valenciennes lace
with lull veil and carried a shower
boquet of lilies-of-the-valley. Helen
Benham and Dorothy Adams, the two
little flower girls who preceded her,
were dressed alike in smart frocks of
white and carried baskets filled with
pink and white blossoms.
Herman Stark was the best man and
George Dunn and Lewis Adams were
the ushers.
The reception which followed was
very informal. Receiving with Mr.
and Mrs. Orr were Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander Adams, and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert C. Dunn of Princeton, Minn.
Dainty refreshments were served in
the dining room, where, in bright con
trast to the prevailing green of the
other rooms, a color motif entirely
red was carried out. A great
heart formed of red tulips centered
the bridal table Streamers of red
extended starlike points from the
center to the edge of the table and in
the intervals- red tapers in silver
candlesticks glowed softly. Among
the guests, of whom there were about
200, was Miss Esther Colby of Red
Wing.
Mr. and Mrs Orr will receive form
ally after March 10 at 766 Iglehart
streets, St. Paul.Minneapolis Trib
une, Feb.
l).
DESTROYED H\ FIRE.
Residence of John Neville and Part of*
Contents Incinerated.
On Friday night at about 10:30
'clock the residence of John Neville
on the north side took fire and before
the department could reach the scene
the structure had been reduced to
ashes. Some difficulty was exper
ienced in transmitting an alarm in
consequence of a failure to receive a
response from central over the tele
phone system. This necessitated the
dispatching of a messenger to the
power house and the time thus con
sumed rendered the services of the de
partmentwhich responded promptly
to callfutile.
The furniture in the upper story, as
well as a portion of that on the
ground floor, was destroyed. The
origin of the fire is supposed to be a
defective flue.
Mr. Neville purchased the house
from E. C. Early and had partly paid
for it. It was insured for $600 with J.
J. Skahen and the furniture carried
an insurance of $300. The building
was valued at $1,000.
On the Job to Stay.
In Washington not long ago An
drew Carnegie was in conversation
with a friend when reference was made
to the servant "problem." Mr. Car
negie mentioned the fact that in many
Scottish families the old man-servant
is something of an institutioa. Such
a servant usually enters the employ
of a particular family when he is a
boy, adheres faithfully to his place
for a long time, and resigns only when
the infirmities 'of years crowd upon
him.
As illustrating the sturdy independ
ence of the Scottish servant Mr. par-L
negie told the following:
"A certain lady in the north of
&4&ri -Anst** 1 ^d^^A^iiM^j^JLJ^^ih
Scotland had in her emoloy a crusty
old servitor, long in the service of her
family, who gave her no end of an
noyance by an imperious disregard of
her instructions. At length, the sit
uation becoming unbearable, the mis
tress determined to see what effect
dismissal would have upon the re
fractory servant. Accordingly she
summoned him and said:
'Really, can stand this no
longer. You must seek another place.
At the end of the month you leave my
service.'
'At these words an expression of
grim amusement spread over the
countenance of the servant, but the
characteristic 'loyalty' asserted itself.
'Na, na, my lady,' said he. 'I
drove you to the kirk to be baptized,
I drove you to your marriage, and
I'll stay to drive you to your
funeral.' "Harper's Weekly.
POTATOES IN THE SOUTH.
Greater Activity in the Movement of Tri
umphs in Texas.
Potato dealers in Kansas City re
port that there has been a material
increase the past week or ten days in
the inquiry for seed potatoes from the
south, but there appears to be very
little basis for estimating the Texas
acreage compared with a year ago.
Representatives of Kansas City houses
in the Lone Star state appear to be as
much at sea regarding what the acre
age will finally prove to be as people
who have not been there this season.
They report that it is the general
statement of growers nearly every
where in the state that not nearly so
many potatoes as last vear are going
to be planted. The fact, however,
that a good many growers who as
serted a month ago that they were
not going to plant any potatoes this
ear are now actively at work in get
ting a crop into the ground, adds to
the uncertainty of the probable acre
age. Dealers figure if these growers
have finally decided to plant that
there will be ^many more follow suit.
Most all of the trading centers in
Texas report considerable activity in
the seed potato movement. Several
houses here have done a rather large
business the past week in filling or
ders
One thing that has encouraged in
creased planting of late has been the
drop in prices of seed stock.
Triumphs can now be purchased at
most Texas points for around $1 per
bushel, compared with $1.25 to $1.40
earlier in the season. A year ago
Texas growers had to pay $1 25 to
$1.50 per bushel for Triumph seed
stock. The lower prices for Thiumph
seed now and the higher prices for
which table stock is selling, dealers
take it. combine to make a more at
tractive proposition to growers than
the case has heretofore appeared to
them Then, too, dealers and indus
trial agents of the leading railroads
have talked much more in favor of
planting this season than last, which
is having some effect.
The recent drop in the prices of
potatoes, both seed and table stock,
has increased the movement some
what. Throughout Kansas and Okla
homa the inquiry has been little bet
ter the past week than for some time
previously, 'including some orders for
seed stock. There have also been
several cats of seed stock placed in
the Kaw valley this week. Some deal
ers here estimate that the Kaw valley
acreage this year will be increased
one-third over that of a year ago.
The growers in the Kaw valley did
reasonably well with their crop last
year, and the fact that the south is
talking reduced acreage this spring
encourages planting in the Kaw
valley.
The holders as a rule, particularly
regular dealers, appear to be selling
freely nearly everywhere in the coun
try now. The absence of very cold
weather up to this time has discour
aged some who had hoped for a sharp
advance the latter part of the winter,
and they are turning loose their
potatoes whenever they think they are
getting current market values. Col
orado has been moving its crop pretty
freely lately. Dealers in that state
appear to accept the situation and are
making sales on a basis of "present
values, but some of the growers are
still bullishly inclined and are hold
ing back to some extent.
The local demand for table stock
for some time past has been rather
more active than usual.. -TJie fact
that nearly stock has been pretty
well exhausted is largely accountable
for this. JjS
Same in Minnesota.
By mailing with their papers thet.
supplement which is offered Nebraska
weeklies free at the expense of some
unannounced interest, a dozen or so
Nebraska editors assured the paternity
last wefck of- *an argument against
government rate regulation under the
pleasing title of "Judge ^rbosscup's
Solution."Nebraska State Journal.
R. C. PCINN, Publisher. Terms 81.00 Per Year. PRINCETON, MILLE LACS COUNTY, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1906.
IN LINCOLFS HONOR
Memorial Services Held in Methodist
and Congregational Churches
on Sunday Evening.
Attractive Exercises, Largely of a
Patriotic and Choral Nature,
in Both the Edifices.
The Lincoln memorial services in
the Methodis't and Congregational
churches on Sunday evening were of
more than ordinary attractiveness,
and both edifices were crowded to the
doors. At each place of worship the
addresses were interspersed with vo
cal and instrumental music which par
took largely of a patriotic nature.
In the Methodist church Rev. E. C.
Clemans, D. D., presiding elder of
this diocese, was the principal speak
er, and handled his subject, Abra
ham Lincoln," in a manner which
demonstrated his ability both as an
orator and a student of history. The
other numbers on the program were
well rendered, and especially the
duet by Mrs. Cooney and Fremont
Woodcock.
In the Congregational church Dr
Cooney was unable to be present, as
advertised, and his part was taken by
Rev. Tebbetts of St. Paul. He was
followed by Prof. Jones and G. A.
Eaton. The different phases of Abra
ham Lincoln's life were most ably
presented by these gentlemen. The
choir, as usual, gave its selections
with credit to itself and enjoyment
to the audience. Mr. Anderson's
violin solo, accompanied by Mrs. Ben
Soule, was most pleasing. Mrs
Henderson gave Whittier's ''Barbara
Frietchie'' in a manner which plainly
showed the dramatic and stage tram
ing she has had. She is a pupil of the
celebrated prima donna of grand
opera, Mme. Marie Biro De Marion.
MILLE LACS CHIPPEWA 1DIAS
A communication from Theo. H.
Beaulieu, which arrived too late for
publication in last weeks' Union,
stated that United States Agent Simon
Michelet would pay at Sandstones-en
Feb. 13th the Mille Lacs Chippewa
Indians who reside in the vicinity of
Tamarack village the per capita due
them of the annuity of 1905. These
Indians, who number some two hun
dred, were unable to attend to the an
nual payment which was paid last fall
at Lawrence, Minn. Many of them
are needy at the present time and a
little money will materially help to
relieve their wants. Last year several
of these people were induced to re
move to the White Earth ieser\ation,
where good homes, schools for their
children, an indigent home for the
old and helpless and many other
benefits has been provided for their
welfare and comfort. Such as have
removed seem to be well satisfied with
improved circumstances and condi
tions which the new order of things
have opened up for them* and they
have written to their friends and rela
tives urging them to remove the
new homes provided for them. Sev
eral of tbenifchave expressed a willing
ness to remove the coming spring and
summer.!
TJfaere are still some 500 or
600 of these nomad scattered in the
neighborhood of Mille Lacs lake,
Tamarack river and at the head
waters of the St. Croix river who
have no title to the land upon which
they live, except, perhaps, a small
tract at Tamarack village, and public
sentiment would gladly indorse any
consistent steps that the government
would take looking to tkeir removal
to more congenial surroundings.
Juniors Entertain Teachers
On Thursday evening the Juniors
of the Princeton high school enter
tained the teachers of the institution
in the class room. It was a mirthful
crowd that gathered upon that occa
sion to participate in the speeches,
games and feast of good things. The
Juniors demonstrated that they are
fully as capable of entertaining their
teachers as are the Seniors. Socials
of this nature are to be commended,
as they tend to bring the teachers and
pupila into closer touch and furnish a
very pleasant diversion.
Preacher ww Considerate, -r
Don't you think," said Deacon
.pa.r$esty, "that our preacher's: ser
mons are sometimes too long?"
"You're the last one that ought to
say that," answered Deacon Jymes.
"He quits preaching the moment you
begin to nod. Fve heard him say
so."
I'm glad you told me," rejoined
Deacon Hardesty. "I'll nod at the
en|of
forfcy minutes a ft
tbisCH
Chicago Tribune. 7 i *4
THOSE GONE BEYOND S
Jesse, Son of Mr. and Mrs. E. Grant
of Baldwin, Succumbs to At-
tack of Typhoid Fever.
Jas. Edmunds, an Old Resident of Sher
1 burne County, and W. N. Nel-
son of Princeton, Die.
-yy James Edmunds.
|Jesse Grant died at the residence of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Grant,
in Baldwin township, on February to feed him taffy and advance him
9th, at 9 a. m., from typhoid fever,
aged 21 years. The deceased re
turned from the woods, where he had
beej working for about a month, on many another pupil, to the school and
James Edmunds died at his home in
the town of Baldwin on Sunday, Feb
ruary 11, from senile decay, aged 84
years.
Mr. Edmunds was born in Scotland
and came to this country about thirty
vears ago. He lived in Monticello
until about three years ago and then
removed to Baldwin, where he resided
with his son, J. R. Edmunds, until his
demise Mr. Edmunds' wife died
seven years ago.
^The interment took place \esterday
(Wednesday) at Monticello
I William elso
Earth
Many Will Likely Move to White
Reservation in Spring.
|Wilham Nelse Nelson died at the
Northwestern hospital in Princeton
on Saturday, February 10, at 10 p. m.,
from tjphoid pneumonia
Deceased was born in Jemtland,
Sweden, on January 13, 1871, and,
with his parents, at the age ot two
years, came to this country and io-
ctJ^^^W^ojetasHuron, Jieh.^,Leav|ng
there la 1880 the family took up its
residence in La Crosse, Wis., where
William learned the barber "j trade
and entered into business In 1896
he came to Princeton where he re
sided until called to his reward. He
leaves an aged mother and brother to
mourn his untimely demise.
The funeral services were held at
the residence of his brother in Wyan
ett on Monday, February 12, at 2
o'clock, and were conducted by Rev.
Galbraith of Spencer Brook. The
remains were interred in the Berry
cemeter v.
Entertainment in Estes Brook
On Friday evening the Greenbush
Pretension society reproduced at the
M. E. church in Estes Brook the pro
gram recently given at Miss Ella
Hanson's school house. The pro
gram consisted of singing, recitations*, SJy^ichow
__Jd selections by Albert
an gramaphone
Mohaupt, the most attractive part of
the entertainment being, perhaps, the
dialogue, "A Bird in the Hand." in^jiAifre'd F"Johnson
which the following characters weiw tfj*XiSrSlkow
introduced: Birdie Belmont, Ella
Hanson Bennie Belmont,'Elmer C*-
ton Jessie White, Bell Orton
White, John Wetsel Tenna Thomp
son, Maggie Foltz Annie Thompson,
Mae Orton: Jim Smith, Priee Orton
Phil Manly, Ellsworth Foltz.
A social followed and the total
proceeds were devoted to the benefit of
the church
The Teacher Was Justified.
The question of corporal punish
ment in our public schools these days John Andersonn
is a much debated one. There are
some who would abolish it entirely,
while others defend it most vigor
ously. But even those who oppose it
must admit that there are cases where
merits, but when this person, who
alone has the power to suspend or ex
them to time by force? There is
higher law governing teachers, as
as other persons, than shallow
and puerile school rules.
It is very seldom we find an ac
countwhen the facts are not sur
reptitiously distorted by exaggera
tionthat a teacher has inflicted cor
poral punishment in excess. When
corporal punishment becomes neces
sary is it not in accordance with
all sane views that it be seldom but
severe.-* It is most detrimental to such
a pupil himself, and decidedly con
trary to the best interest of the school,
well
to a higher grade, thus offering a
premium on misbehavior and dis
obedience. It would be a blessing to
February 5th, and was suffering from to the community, were they treated fourteen of eight-candle power
the ailment to which he succumbed at just as this one has been dealt with by
the teacher. the time of his arrival home
The survivors of the immediate
family of deceased are a father,
mother, two brothers and four sisters,
the brothers being Richard and Elmer
Grant, and the sisters Mrs. Asa Ec
clebergar, Miss Frances Grant, Mrs.
W, G. Veal of Princeton and Mrs.
Fred Reems of Idaho.
jfThe funeral was held at the family
residence on Tuesday afternoon, Rev.
Cathcart officiating, and the remains
were interred in Baldwin cemetery.
TEACHERS' MEETING IX PRINCETON
And National Educational Association's
Convention in San Francisco.
Teachers should make an especial
effort to be present at the meeting of
the Mille Lacs association at the
high school building in Princeton on
Saturday, February 24.
To the young teachers I wish to say
that your attendance at these meetings
has a bearing on your professional
markings and also has great weight
at the state department in making up
your certificates.
Do not formulate a line of excuses,
but say to yourselves, I will attend,"
and the work is half done. Then at
tend and the other half is accom
plished. Your sphere of
is enlarged, your schools
fited and you feel that
dreaded was an instructive
C. S Neumann
M. Steadman
A Cole
Abraham. Orr
George Chute
Frank Schilling
E Grow
Charles Solberg
O E Gustafso
they are dealt with according to their a snapping
W Piatt
A Stromberg
John Asp Jr
Gust Ross
Ed Stromwall
Ingvald Peterson
S. King
Ward
it is not only justifiable but absolutely Guv E.BuStterfleid
necessary. An excellent illustration
of such a case is afforded by the cor
poral punishment of an unruly boy
by a teacher recently in our public
schools. The boy had not only been
obnoxious but grossly insulting to
the teacher, and, as the last and only
resort,. she in a cool spirit of true
discipline, whipped him.
Carr
Bratord
O. Bergman
S B. Terwliligar
schoolsgenerally for* teachers to unruly their fishy yarns.
pupils to thetpanhprs supervising head of the
school to be dealt
withT
itris the
custosendn
and usuallJy
room to continue troubling and demurred and asked for "boiled Iiv
humiliating the teacher, what in the sponge," which, they
do with tto means of defending her som
usefulness
are bene-
what you
pleasure.
State Director J. A Cranston of St
Cloud has issued a circular letter to
educators of Minnesota setting forth
the liberal rates and attractive ar
rangements for those who wish to at
tend the National Education asso
ciation's meetings in San Francisco
in July of this year. A rate of one
fare for the round trip with stop-over
privileges, good to return by another
route if desired, are among the in
ducements offered by the railroads
for teachers: $100 will cover the ex
pense of fare and board. A view of
the grand scenic points of the Rockies
will be one-of -the possibilities- 3i--tbe
trip.
This is the most liberal offer ever
made by the railroads, and as San
Francisco, and in fact all of Califor
nia, is putting foith every effort to
make the convention a success, every
teacher should attend, if possible so
to 3o Guy Ewing,
County Superintendent
Grand and Petit Jnroos
List of names of persons drawn to
serve as grand and petit jurors at a
term of the district court to be held
in the village of Princeton, Mille
Lacs county, Minnesota, for the
Seventh judicial district, on the 2nd
day of April. 1906, it being the first
Monday of said month.
GRAND JURORS
\V E Brown
Ed Benseman
otto Henschel
Charles S row-
Oscar Eriekson
JohnH Hubers
John Goldstrand
Carl Anderson
Jacob Klin*
& Wicklund
Jacob Van Rhee
_, Foss
101H.JO E. Larson
Axel A Anderson
Ghesley
NelsMonson
Cbas. L. Free?
Orton
-6
Princeton il
Princeton
do
do do
Greenbush
do
Bogus Brook
Borgholm
do
Hayland
Foreston Vil
Milo
do do
4 '..Milaca Vil
do
Milaca
-tsfcjsu. Page
Bobbins
*Ssie Harbor
South Harbor
Bobbins
PETIT JURORS
Princeton, Vil
do
do do
Princeton
do-
Greenbush
i public contract laborer and because of i
..arm'
VOLUME XXX. NO. 10
THEVILLAGECODEIL Preparations Being Made for Replank-
ing Bridge Over East Branch
of the River Rum.
New Smokestack and Orate for
tirel
do
Bogus Brook
do
Borgholm
do
do do
Milo
do
sponge.occurrence
He
iby was a common
theg
dignity but to step in herself and York Cor. Philadelphiaedible*.ifew Record. ?**^jol of the sale
surrounded by the forest reserve
lands, there is very little of the land
that will be offered for sale on April
13 that is in any manner contiguous
to the place. To the east of Cass
Lake, near BallMinnesotasmall Club, a stationi
Milaca
fcne
Milaca, Vil
do
fage
Onami
Isle Harbor
South Harbor
Boiled Sponges a Delicacy.
Thirty-eight sponge divers from
Greece, on their way to Florida, were
set free today, after causing the
im"
migration officers all sorts of trouble
They had been up on suspicion of be- remainder of the^land offered fbr sale
bOOls forfr fn aanA nnrnlv their fishv Vams. i_i_ 7
Vil
lage Power House to be In-
stalled in Short Time.
The village council met in regular
session on Thursday last and dis
posed of the following business:
The Northwestern hospital manage
ment was granted a special rate of
perr
annum
pe
annu
th
for the lights used at
are.
institution,f of which there
The recorder was instructed to cor
respond with, or interview, lumber
dealers in regard to the furnishing of
about 12,000 feet of 2% or 3-inch oak
plank for the purpose of replanking
the bridge over the East Branch of
Rum river.
The salary of the village recorder
was advanced from $12.50 to $18 per
month.
Councilman Craig, on behalf of
himself and Councilman Caley, com
prising a committee on power house
repairs, reported that such committee
had inspected the grate and smoke
stack, as directed, and found that both
were worn out and absolutely unfit for
the requirements. Prices had been
received for the smokestack from two
Minneapolis firms, viz., the Wm.
Bros Boiler Manufacturing company
and the D. M. Gilmore company, the
first named company agreeing to sup
ply a stack 60 feet long of 30 inch
diameter made from No. 10 steel,
with two guy bands and top and bot
tom bands, free on board at Minne
apolis, for $98. The bid of the other
company for the same kind of smoke
stack was $97 50. The committee was
instructed to purchase the D. M.
Gilmore stack$97.50. As to the
grate, the committee has so far been
unable to find one of the kind re
quiredrocker patternon the mar
ket.
The bond of Sjoblom & Olson was
presented, read and approved by the
president.
_* SItVEi AsnsrvfcRSAUY. _*
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Page Entertained by
the Dorcas Society
On Thursday evening last the silver
anniversary of the wedding of Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Page was celebrated
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs F.
M. Campbell. The Dorcas societj of
the Congregational church arranged
the details of the celebration and Mr.
and Mrs. Page were presented with a
well-filled purse in honor of the event
and as a token of the esteem in which
they are held.
There were about sixtv guests pres
ent, and one of those dainty suppers,
for which the Dorcas ladies are
famous, was provided. The evening
was one of continuous social enjoy
ment throughout.
isale of Cass County Land*.
The sale of state lands located in
Cass'county will be held at Walker on
Friday, April 13, and since the notice
to that effect has been issued by the
state auditor, there have been received
many inquiries as to the nature of the
land, its fitness for agricultural,
grazing and other purposes* and its,
relative location to cities and villages-. -lf
Anticipating this demand for informa
tion, the Commercial club of Walkejp
has appointed Charles Kenkle, mayor
of Walker, M. J. Quam, register of
deeds, and P. H. McCarry of Walker,
a committee to prepare enlightenment
and send the same broadcast over the
country. As Cass Lake is almost en-
Easter railway,
town 144, range 26, there are 2,560.45
acres of state land, all of which
Bobbina nosers on the eastern boundary of $
the^forestj-eserve. This land, is on
thegLeech Lake river, Mud lake and f~
the'Mississippi river as it flows north- t~"
east. is considered fairly good
so3 and has been carefully gone over
bytmany^ experienced cruisers and
others looking for land. Most of the
rcmwDuer oi cne-iana onerea lor sale -'P
ai
spnth*jf vlliage Walker a I
considerableth.e portion being located p*ce mere
One diver had a large scar on his clote to Lothrop, and east and south
which: he said' hadr been mad,
jti
1
a
i^of. muctt.
place Ther
declare1d ianf batnis very desirable, aria
1W
When the
-___r^..**. -_-_- .._,._ uuaaersirom iowa ana southern Min-
pel, dismisses them again to their new arrivals were fed on beef they
for said,
^e
0
of the
i
havl bee a number of intendingthere pur
mucho
chasers from Iow a and southern "Min
neso a who have looked over the land,
n^^^*.
boiled |Fr
preSent indications there wil
somDel lively bidding for the land
oulUlvcj
^3*
*_jt-_*j ^u-I. _*vl
U.UUIIJ* L11 an
rare wil nWoabtediy realize a neat sum
'H'H&ti
sC %e
4
Tir**
'4
~4*

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