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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, March 29, 1906, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1906-03-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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State News.
As the result of a dynamite explo
sion in the Laura mine, three miles
north of Hibbing, Andrew Selin was
instantly killed, his body being horri
bly mangled.
It is stated that the Great Northern
will spend $6,000,000 during 1906 for
new equipment for its lines. The
rapid development of its territory
compels this outlay.
At the graduation exercises of the
state agricultural college one hundred
and twenty-seven young men and
women were handed sheepskins, certi
fying to their ability to scientifically
manage a farm or farm house.
The petition of 2.060 of the legal
voters of Jackson county requesting
that the county seat of Jackson county
be removed to Lakefield has been
filed in the county auditor's office.
The petition contains 240 more names
than is required to make 60 per cent
of the legal voters at the last general
election.
The date for the joint celebration
oi St. Paul's semicentennial and the
laying of the corner stone of the new
Auditorium has been changed from
March 30 to March 31, and Mayor
Robert Smith has issued a proclama
tion to that effect, asking all business
houses to close during the later half
of the day.
Earnest Lindgren, a brakeman liv
ing at Henning, fell under a Soo train
and thirty-five cars passed over his
body. He fell close to the rail and lay
perfectly still and escaped death.
His arm was cut off, but he got up
and walked a short distance in a
dazed condition after the accident.
He may recover.
Eight hundred attended the sixth an
nual banquet ot the Garfield Repub
lican club last Friday night at the
Masonic Temple hall in Duluth. More
than 200 guests came from the ranges
and Two Harbors sent a large dele
gation. The hall was not large
enough to accommodate everybody
and an overflow banquet was held at
a cafe.
A. W. Rankin, state inspector of
graded schools, will retire at the end
of the current school year, Aug. 1, to
accept a chair in the department of
pedagogy in the state university. He
was elected to the position a year or
two ago, but on account of the de
struction of the main building and the
cramped quarters left for the depart
ment, he did not enter on the work.
A deputy United States marshal has
served subpoenas at New Ulm on nine
widows of veterans of the civil war as
witnesses in a land-fraud trial to be
held at Sioux Falls April. Three
more subpoenas intended for former
residents of New Ulm will be served
on women in St. Paul, Minneapolis
and Northfield. The government in
its campaign against land frauds is
said to have discovered a scheme
operated with startling success in
many towns in southern Minnesota.
During the current school year the
sum of $41,304.10 was invested by the
schools and the state in public school
libraries, all of which went to the St.
Paul Book and Stationery company,
the contractors. August is the end
of the current school year, but the
further distributions of books has
ceased because the fund is exhausted.
In all, 68,155 volumes were distrib
uted, and these represent 2,033 orders.
Of the amount invested the districts
put in $22,130.75 and the state
$19,173.37.
Julius Blackstad, 17 years old, son
of Samuel Blackstad of St. James,
was killed in the town of Nelson,
Watonwan county. With a compan
ion, Fred Bottum, he was behind the
barn on the Blackstad farm, and the
boys had their shotguns with them.
Fred had his gun in his hand, but that
belonging to the Blackstad boy was
lying on the ground. Blackstad
picked it up by the muzzle and was
pulling it toward him when it was dis
charged and a large charge of No. 5
shot entered his left breast, causing
instant death.
"Shorty" Vesley has been released
form Beltrami county jail after the
charge of murder in the first degree
against him had been nolled by
bounty Attorney McDonald, who con
sidered the evidence against Vesley
insufficient to warrant a trial at this
time. This makes the third man who
has been arrested for the murder of
N. O. Dahl and daughter Aagot,
which occurred at the former's cabin
near Quiring in April, 1903. Paul
Fournier and Eugene Caldwell were
the other two men arrested. Mystery
of the deepest hue seems to surround
the murder of the Dahls and up to the
present time the authorities have been
unable to find enough evidence
against any one man to do anything
in the case.
Burned In Camp.
Albert Fennett, a foreman at the
McGrath camps on upper Snake in
Aitkin county, Wyas burned to death on
the morning of the 18th inst. He at
tempted to kindle a fire in the camp
office with kerosene and an explosion
was the consequence, which set fire to
his clothing and the building.Mora
Times.
Two Dogs the Limit.
The Great Northern, Northern Pa
cific and Soo lines have adopted a
rule that a passenger cannot check
more than two dogs in the baggage
car. Any additional dogs that he
may have with him will have to be
sent by express. These lines enter
the best hunting fields in the United
States, and they have been slow to re
strict sportsmen in any respect. In
fact, they have done all they could to
encourage hunters to go to the
fields. It is rather hard on the bag
gageman where too many dogs are
carried in his car, although he makes
quite a revenue out of the business,
for he is always given a liberal tip by
the owner of the dog carried.
Up to the present time the three
roads named have permitted hunters
to take as many dogs along as de
sired without extra charges. It of
ten happens that one man will want to
take three or more dogs with him, one
or two as students and the others for
actual work. In numerous instances
it has made the baggage car a verit
able dog kennel, and the baggageman
hasn't had time or room to devote to
his regular duties. With so many
animals in the car it is hard to watch
them, and sometimes one will break
loose and then there is a suit for
damages. Bird dogs are frequently
valued at hundreds of dollars, and
one of them lost is a serious matter.
Hunters will not be affected, of
course, until the shooting season
opens in the fall. Those who will
run up against the new ruling first are
the dog trainers. Before the hunting
season opens the trainers take the
young and inexperienced dogs to the
country and teach them the art of
hunting. The number thus taken
ranges from three or four dogs to two
or three dozen.
Law Governing Saloons.
Chapter 14 of the new code says
that liquor must not be sold on any
day between 11 in evening and 5 in
the morning, nor on any general,
special, or primary election day nor
at any hour on Sunday nor to a
minor, a student of any school, an
intoxicated person, or habitual drunk
ard, a public prostitute, a spendthrift,
or an improvident person within one
year after being notified. Licenses
to become void upon conviction of
selling or furnishing intoxicating
liquors to a minor, habitual drunk
ard, spendthrift or improvident person
after being notified. All public drink
ing places shall be kept quiet and or
derly, and no person whom the sale of
liquor is forbidden shall be allowed
to frequent any such place. For vio
lation of this last clause the penalty
is not less than $10 and costs, and the
license becomes void.
License postedEvery keeper of a
licensed drinking place shall keep his
license posted conspicuously in such
drinking place.
Games prohibitedNo gambling,
playing for money or its representa
tive or other thing of value, shall be
allowed in any drinking place or in
any room connected with it, nor any
tables except pool and billiard tables,
nor any slot machines or other gam
bling devices. No game of any kind,
except pool and billiards, and no
throwing of dice, shall be allowed
any such place or room. Penalty for
violation, $10 to $100 and costs. For
selling without license, not less than
$50 or 30 days in jail. Every person
who lets a building knowing it to be
used as an unlicensed drinking place
is equally liable to not less than $50
fine.
Do You. Smoke "Coffin Nails""
School boys, peruse carefully the
following and take heed thereof:
"On last Tuesday one of my boys
came to school with two packages of
cigarette papers. We put them into
a pint bottle and nearly filled it with
water by Thursday it was a thick
solution, so thick that the liquid
would hardly run out of the bottle.
The boys caught a mouse and gave
him about a third of a teaspoonful.
He never lived to leave the boy's
hands. The boys were convinced
that it was poisonous, but the girls
declared that the boys squeezed the
mouse so hard that it died. So on
Friday the boys came to the school
with three sparrows and two mice.
We took them one at a time and gave
them a third of a teaspoonful. The
birds flew around the room for a
short time, then fell helpless on the
floor and died in ten minutes. The
mice ran around the room for a while
as though nothing had gone wrong,
then fell into a fit from which they
never recovered. ""A Teacher" in
Clarion Monitor.
Torture By Savages.
"Speaking of the torture to which
some of the savage tribes in the Phil
ippines subject their captives, re
minds me of the intense suffering I en
dured for three months from inflam
mation of the kidneys," says W. M.
Sherman of Cushing, Me. "Nothing
helped me until I tried Electric Bit
ters, three bottles of which completely
cured me." Cures liver complaint,
dyspepsia, blood disorders and
malaria and restores the weak and
nervous to robust health. Guar
anteed by C. A. Jack, druggist. Price
50 cents.
t*.
Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi
Hi Hi
Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi
Hi Hi i*/
?,J JE/ f
Shirking a Public Duty.
Dr. Charles Eliot Norton's argument
in a\ or of hastening death in the case
of a mortal disease A\here the patient
leally longs to die is tenable perhaps
on humamta nan grounds, but once the
saci edness of life is lolated there can
be no telling -nheie this method will
bring up. The doctor even would in
clude old persons -whose minds have
become a chaos, while still other ad
vocates of this pimciple of lessening
human buttering propose to chloroform
the Mctims of accident One "angel"
of the slums declaies that she would
rather dispose of the starving children
of gieat cities a summary manner
than see them "living as they must, in
squalor and nnseiy'" But all this is
setting asme the sound doctrine,
"While theie is life there is hope."
The sulferings Mhich these kind peo
ple would alleviate are terrible to think
about, but yet are not always so bad
as they seem Maimed people and oth
ers undei the torture, of pain do at
times in their hystena pray for death.
Yet in innumerable cases the apparent
ly hopeless ones get well So also slum
childien giow into useful citizens and
not only forever after a^oid the slums
and the vices leading there, but brave
ly tackle slum eMls themselves.
Common sense as viell as science de
clares that many of the conditions of
modem life -which produce mental,
moral and physical -wrecks may be
lessened. Accidents are not provided
for in the nature of things neither are
premature decay, disease and hopeless
poverty.
Society is often responsible, and cura
ble evils are tolerated and perpetuated
because of a public shrinking from
"the fuss" that would be stirred up in
the work of reform The world is all
right It was made for the race to be
happy but, to paraphrase Burns,
"Man's indifference to man makes
countless thousands mourn." Anyway
drastic measures for the prevention of
abnormalities plainly due to the rage
for progress would seem more humane
than drastic measures to put them out
of sight when their presence becomes
intolerable
Loblolly Pine.
In a report recently issued by the
bureau of foiest serMce the subject of
loblolly pine lumbering in eastern Tex
as is treated fully. The great demand
in recent years for southern pine has
led to a recognition of the value of
loblolly pme for uses where only long
leaf pine had been employed. About
eight ears ago it was discovered that
the sappy loblolly absorbs chemicals
for preservation better than other fa
vorite kinds. For interior finish it re
ceives and holds paint readily and after
being kiln dried does not swell and
shrink ith the changes in the moisture
of the air as do the harder pines.
The output of the Te\as lumber
mills loblolly pine finds a market in
the central belt ot states, although it
is often known by another name. The
report in question says that objection
to it is based chiefly on a prejudice in
favor of shoit leaf and long leaf pine,
formed -nuen there was an abundance
of this material. Loblolly is sometimes
called old field pine, because it springs
up and thrives In abandoned fields. It
grows in drying swamps, and the cost
of logging it is higher than for pines
PBrNCETON UNION: THURSDAY, MAKCH 29, 1906.
15 Ladies' Cravanette Coats, made with large bishop
sleeves, tight fitting back, fancy and plain, rainproof
cloths, sold from $12.00 to $16.50. (Ill fill
Your choice wllfiUU
Double fold Palmer Seersucker, neat, tasty patterns,
50 pieces to select from. An excellent value, IAn
Per yard lv
"Floreal" Organdies, sheer cloth with dainty designs,
in light and dark patterns, worth 10c per yard Q/i
Per yard 0
Specials in Ironstone China.
folates, dinner size,
Per set
Handled coffee cups and saucers,
Per set
Gold and white semi-porcelain dinner plates,
Per set
St. Denis handled tea cups and saucers,
Per set
25 Ladies' Suits, all Taffeta and Satin ljned, nicely trimmed and all
man tailored. These suits were carried over from last season and sold
from $18.50 to $25.00. Your choice for any suit in the lot
cut on~nfm ground. This pine grows
in Te\as just the right size for railway
ties and has a A alue of its own for this
purpose as well as for piling, because
it may be made more durable than
more costly woods. The soil require
ments of the species are fairly loose
sand or loam with a uniform supply
of moisture for the roots, which strike
deep
Anglican Bishop Awdry of south To
kyo, Japan, has got himself into a
heap of trouble by an article of his in
the London Times impugning the com
meicial and social morality of the Jap
anese, male and female One of the
things he said was, "An Englishman's
word is better than a Japanese man's
bond." In reply generally the gifted
American wife of Professor Nitobe,
formerly Miss Havermeyer, says,
"Never was there a falser libel against
any nation than this assertion regard
ing Japan"
Race suicide England, as shown
by the declining birth rate, is puzzling
the best minds of the nation. Food is
said to be cheap and abundant, and
that fact banishes the old theory that
population is regulated by the price of
grain. One writer says that "re*nt, the
rates and taxes" have more to do with
it than the question of food supply.
The money circulation in this coun
try per capita on Jan. 1 is officially
stated at $31.82, and lots of people
wonder how the per capita they started
in Mith the week before Christmas
dwindled to about 31 cents so quick.
In accepting the $80,000 a year which
the Italian government has been offer
ing the Vatican since 1873 for missions
Pius X. marks himself as an up to
date statesman and lover of peace and
amity
Now that the Pennsylvania system
is turning sixty-four miles of its steam
road into electric even the man with a
cinder in his eye can see that this is an
age of railway progress.
Astronomers declare that the people
of Mars are millions of years ahead of
the dwellers on this sphere, and per
haps they can tell us just how to solve
the municipal ownership problem, the
jury problem, the insurance problem,
the rebate muddle and sundry other
questions which make this old earth
tired.
The fact that only five "generals"
figured in a recent Santo Domingo rev
olution where there were 450 men en
gaged suggests that a lot of Dominican
generals have been shot lately with
out the world being the wiser.
The New York World tries to ex
plain "what it costs to live in New
York." A good many people hold to
the notion that it costs a mint of money
and all your reputation in the bargain.
When Russia's future historians work
in the phrase "bloody Sunday" they
will need to specify which particular
Sunday is meant
Silver dollars of 1905 will of course
be listed among the "rare" coins be
cause tnere was none minted In 1906.
liiliic ^&^&^^^^M
Newwhite, gilt and colored leather belts now in. Prices 10c to 50c
35c
42c
55c 60c
fwgr i^j'-f -1
"The Store that Saves You Money"
BANNE CAS STOR E
$5l
Men's Hats.
"Lanpher"
Hats
"Challenge"
Hats
"Winner"
Hats
Same styles
At
Make Your
Bread with
The Best Beer
I Supplied by Agents Everywhere* or
TBEO. RAHM BREWING CO.
WW ir%**..r' 2-qgZf.
MIV AUW. WVN
18 inch all linen crash, fine, soft, unbleached flax
with blue stripe border. Good value at 12c. t%n
Per yard J|(,
Boys 2 and 2 ribbed black cotton hose, extra heavy
weight, with double sole, knee and high spliced heel
better than any 25c hose on the market. tf%n
Per pair |JJt
Another good value in boys' play hose, 2 and 1 |E/
ribbed, extra heavy. Per pair |Qt
$2.75 $2.25
$1.50 $1.00
Always Keeps Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
in His House.
"We would not be without Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy. It is kept on
hand continually in our home," says
W. W. Kearney, editor of the Inde
pendent, Lowry City, Mo. That is
just what every family should do.
When kept at hand ready for instant
use, a cold may be checked at the out
set and cured in much less time than
after it has become settled in the sys
tem. This remedy is also without a
peer for croup in children, and will
prevent the attack when given as soon
as the child becomes hoarse, or even
after the croupy cough appears, which
can only be done when the remedy is
kept at hand. For sale by Princeton
Drug Co.
^^^^^i^^^^m^^k^^^kMm^^k^^^i^2^^^
^3p?g?v -sp^- ^sjff^^p 3 w%
No. 1 and No. 2, crimp top,
standard tube, lamp |Jn
chimneys, each O
Leather hand bags, good
bags at
25c, 50c and 87c.
Also the new white canvas
bag, at 25c and 50c.
The Wonderful Growth
of
Calumet
Baking*
PowdeF
Is due to its
Perfect Quality
Moderate Price
Used In Millions
of Homes
100% Flou
Hj CJ For a 98 lb. Sack at I
O
anY
It makes more and better loaves
than any other flour you can buy.
Grocery in town
Princeton Roller Mill Co.
A Question In Point.
It was at an English election meet
ing and an excited man shouted to the
candidate:
"Don't beat about the bush. An
swer my question, yes or no."
The candidate replied: "But my
dear sir, there are some questions
which cannot be answered yes or no."
The interrupter replied rudely with
the single exclamation. "Bosh!"
"Very well," replied the speaker,
I will prove what I say. Now, sir,
the question I will put to you is this:
'Have you left off beating your wife?'
Seed Oats.
"Big Four" oats for sale at one
cent a pound at F. Holman's in
Wyanett, section 31. l5-2t
41
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