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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, September 27, 1906, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1906-09-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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U/ye Farm Fireside,
E Healy was in town over Sun
Mrs Harry English is spending the
week in Princeton.
Henry Swanson was in Minneapolis
on business Monday.
Mrs Hurtt drove to Princeton Sat
urday to consult a doctor.
Harry Pratt and wife drove to Elk
River Monday on business.
Mrs Jos. Ziebarth went to Anoka
Monday to consult Dr. Kline.
Mrs. Emmet Mark of Princeton was
in town Monday evening to meet her
husband, who drove in from Elk
There are two new potato buyers on
the market, L. D. Carter buying for
C. Emerson & Co. and A. B.
Bnggs for E C. Best & Co.
Miss Augusta Mode, who has made
hei home here with her brother, J. W.
Mode, for the past year, returned to
her home at Santiago last week.
There will be a dance in the Wood
man hall Saturday evening, Sept.
29th Anderson's orchestra from
Princeton will furnish the music.
Everybody invited.
Miss Vinnie Mickelson was here
last week with an assortment of hats
which she had on display in J. W.
Mode & Co's. store. She returned to
St Paul on Monday
Our hospitals are full of men, women
and children who are there for ap
pendicitis operations. Perhaps it is
true that this disease may reach a
stage where an operation is the only
recourse, but such cases are certainly
much rarer than is generally sup
posed, because a great many sufferers
have been cured by Dr. Adler's Treat
ment after the doctors had said that
an operation must be performed. Let
us prove it to youask for free book
at the Home Drug Store.
Little Gladys Pierson is on the sick
Henry Young has purchased a driv
ing horse.
John Olson has moved his family
into his new house.
Wffl. Trunk and family spent Sun
day at Lew Pierson's.
Elmer Whitney and family called at
the Neely home Sunday.
G. Richardson left for Minneap
olis and Two Harbors last week.
Mrs. Wm. Best entertained her sis
ter and family from Wyanett on Sun
Mrs. Townsend from Princeton has
been visiting her son George and
Communion services were held in
the Judkins school house last Sunday.
Services will be held there again in
four weeks.
The guild will meet with Mrs. H. B.
Fisk next Thursday, Oct. 4. All ladies
interested in the work are invited to
attend. Bring scissors and thimble.
The Soap club will meet with Mrs.
Chestei Ames on Friday, Oct. 5. This
is the last meeting of the club, so all
ladies are requested to be present as
there will be lots of good things to
eat. They will also have a chance to
try their needlework on a quilt.
As a dressing for sores, bruises and
burns, Chamberlain's Salve is all that
can be desired. It is soothing and
healing in its effect. Price 25 cents.
For sale by Princeton Drug Co.
Geo Carr has purchased a new
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Annis are now
living in their new house.
Miss Emily Peterson spent the past
week wih Mrs. Emma Gates.
Henry Steeves and family spent
Sunday with relatives in Germany
Peter Henschel has been laid up
with quinsy. Dr. Cooney was called
Beautiful Complexions
Are largely dependent on the
We carry a line of these that cannot be equaled in
this section, including
Pears', Colgate's, Packer's,
And many other brands of world-wide reputation.
The prices are no more than are asked for inferior
soaps, but' the satisfaction can be obtained nowhere else.
Prescriptions Compounded Day or Night.
Dr. Cooney's office, in the rear of the Home Drug Store, is open at all
times. Phone messages should be sent either to his office, to the Home
Drug Store or to the Northwestern Hospital.
The Home Drug Store.
Opposite the Postoffice in the Cooney Block. Princeton, Minn.
Gleanings by Our Country I
and lanced his throat and he is able
to be out again.
Walter Talbert of Lake Minnetonka
is visiting relatives in this vicinity.
Thrashing is all finished around
here and most of the farmers are dig
ging potatoes.
Emil Lundgren is having his new
house plastered. Mr. Roman of
Princeton is doing the work.
Several people of this place had
exhibits at the Princeton fair and won
a large number of premiums.
Val Mott, Leon Annis and Gran
ville Talbert spent Saturday and
Sunday at the big bog and brought
back a nice lot of game.
Miss Lena Lundgren of Minneapo
lis has been visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Eric Lundgren, and her sis
ter, Mrs. Emma Gates, the past week.
I suffered terribly, with my stom
ach for years. At times I would bloat
so that I could not keep my clothes
on. I also had pains in my side.
After taking one bottle of Dr. Adler's
Treatment 1 am entirely cured. B. F.
Rhodes, Madelia, Minn." Large dol
lar bottles at the Home Drug Store.
Aug. Elgren went to Opstead Sun
day afternoon on business matters.
The primary election in our town
was very quiet only, 16 votes being
Mrs. John Carlson was sick a few
days last week, but at present is some
what improved.
P. A. Olson visited the primary
room of our school for a short time
Monday morning.
P. Broberg was in Isle for several
days last week looking after his busi
ness interests at this place.
Ellen Mattson returned to her home
here last Sunday and will attend
school the balance of the year.
Miss Mooie, teacher in Luleo,
spent Saturday and Sunday with the
Misses Sorenson and La Belle.
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Sollen arrived
at their home in Isle last Wednesday.
They have been in Sauk Rapids dur
ing the past year.
Mrs. Bergman was taken sick Sun
day afternoon and Dr. O. S. Swennes
of Lawrence was called. We hope
she will speedily recover.
Ladies, read this catalogue of
charms. Bright eyes, glowing cheeks,
red lips, a smooth skin without a
blemish, in short, perfect health. For
sale with every package Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents. C.
A. Jack.
Axel Anderson is in Wyanett dig
ging potatoes.
Henry Olson was in Princeton on
Saturday delivering stock.
Walter Brodeen went to Princeton
Sunday and brought Miss Gussie
Crowe home in the rig.
Mr. and Mrs. Axel Lindstedt are re
joicing over the arrival of a little
baby girl at their home.
Miss Daisy Crowe is quite sick with
measles. Her sister, Gussie, was
called home from Princeton Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Johnson and
family of Minneapolis have been
visiting friends and relatives in this
vicinity the past week.
Ask any "Jap" that you may see,
'Why the Czar, with Bear behind,"
had to climb a tree.
The Yanks, God bless the Yanks,
says he,
They gave us Rocky Mountain Tea.
CWL Jack.
Wm. Hoeft is building a foundation
and cellar under his house.
Miss Blanche Saxon spent a few
days of last week with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Winsor Sundayed
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Mrs. Leon Parks' sister arrived
here from Minneapolis Saturday even
ing for an indefinite visit.
Road Overseer Geo. Bockoven is
fixing the highway across the cord-
uroy near J. M. Saxon's so it will be
in good shape when potatoes are
ready for market.
Chas. E. Steeves, who has been so
journing in the west for the past eight
months, .recently returned to his home
Leonard Reed and Ed Engelke left
on Sunday for St. Cloud for a few
days' visit among friends and rel
A load of fishermen from here went
down to Green lake Sunday in quest
of the finny tribe. They arrived
home well supplied.
The potato crop is now being har
vested and indications so far point to
only about half a crop. The corn
crop will be up to the average in this
A party was given at the residence
of H. C. Harrington on Wednesday
evening, Sept. 19. About thirty
guests were present. Refreshments
were served at midnight and the
guests departed well pleased with the
evening's entertainment.
Rev. Bloom entertained the young
people of Karmel on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Anderson were the
guests of F. Moline on Sunday.
Edw. Strandberg is home for a
week's vacation from Minneapolis.
Miss Hulda Erickson and Miss
Carlson will leave for Chicago next
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Odman are
visiting relatives and friends in
Mr. and Mrs. Gust Berg entertained
Mr. and Mrs. O. Odman, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Berg and Mr. and Mrs. Adolf
Peterson and families on Sunday.
A social will be given by the Y. P.
C. A. of Karmel on Saturday, Sept.
29, at 7:30 p. m. Coffee and cake will
be served. Admission: adults, 15
cents children, 10 cents. All are wel
State News.
C. R. Martin, editor of the Bemidji
News, died at Osakis on Sept. 20.
Eleven buildings were destroyed or
damaged in a tornado which swept
over Springfield, Minn., on the 20bh.
Fred Sbrub, a patient in the state
hospital, St. Peter, was beaten with
what is known as a polishing block
by another patient named Riceti, and
received injuries from which he died.
Edward Holmes, formerly post
master at Detroit, who mysteriously
disappeared on April 10, has returned.
He stated that the most of the time he
had been away he spent in San
The value of Minnesota's per
manent school fund is $22,975,185.59,
the largest in the United States. The
fund is divided into cash, bonds and
contracts, $17,824,135.12, and 962.703
acres of school lands, appraised at
Forty-five million feet of timber will
be offered at the annual sale of state
timber which the state auditor will
hold at the capitol on October 11. A
complete list of the timber is being
distributed. Most of the timber is in
Itasca and St. Louis counties.
Five members of the St. Paul city
council, the charter commission and
city engineer's force had a narrow
escape from death while driving in an
automobile from White Bear village
to St. Paul, and two were seriously
hurt. The men in the party were C.
A. Winslow, assistant city engineer
Earnest Jackson, owner of the auto
mbile Assemblyman H. Haas F. M.
Catlin, and R. M. Baumgartner,
members of the city charter com
Charges of fraud in connection with
the casting of the Indian vote at the
Red Lake agency in Beltrami county,
has been filed in the district court at
Bemidji and it is probable that the
total Indian vote, amounting to about
150, will be thrown out. The charges
are that two-thirds of the Indians who
voted at the primaries were full
bloods and had no legal right to vote,
and that they were unduly influenced
in casting their ballots by John
Morrison, jr., superintendent of the
Cross Lake Indian school.
There are ninety mines on the iron
ranges of Minnesota, according to the
annual report of Mining Inspector
Harvey of St. Louis county, or at
least that was the number of de
veloped properties at the close of the
fiscal year ended June 30 last. Of
these mines, seventy-eight were in
operation during the year and
shipped a total of 21,828,711 tons of
ore. There were employed each
month an average of 12,838 men, who
were paid if employed underground,
an average daily wage of $2.28, com
pared with $2.50 drawn by the laborer
and skilled mechanic at work on sur
She Was Too Many for Him.
"Hunter thought when he married
Miss Oldgold that he wouldn't have to
work at all, didn't he?"
"Yes, he thought, with her money,
he wouldn't have anything to do, but
he soon found he wouldn't have any
thing to do with her money. "Cleve
land Leader.
\6 ft \il ft
A very large assortment of
Children's garments and
the price and style range is
very long, no trouble to be
suited in this line.
Children's Cloaks as illus
trated made from herring
bone, striped grey, Scotch
velvet collar, nicely pleated,
an extra
special at.
Olhars from SI.98 to $8,00
Church Topics %& &&
A, A, Sunday and Weekday
Morning 10:30, "The Sons of God
7:30 p. m., "Following Jesus."
Morning 10:30 theme, "Love, the
Foundation of Religion 11:45 a/m.,
Sunday school 7:30 p. m. theme, ."A
Glad Home Coming."
Gloves and mittens from the down
east factory. They fit best and wear
longest. Ludden's store.
For Sale or Rent.
My, house in the southern part of
Princeton across the railroad track.
Apply to Mrs. R. M. Patchen. Prince
ton. 43-2t
Jersey sweet potatoes and home
grown cranberries. Ludden's store.
Dehorning Skillfully Executed.
Parties desiring their cattle de
horned will please send in their orders
early as I intend to go on the road
with my show within a short time.
Either leave orders at Union office
or forward to E. Grant, route 1,
Zimmerman, Minn.
Pears for preserving and pickling.
Ludden's store.
The One Rule.
At a club where card playing was
prohibited four members smuggled
in a pack and, calling the waiter
aside, asked him if he had ever known
tne rule broken. His reply was, "All
thj? years I have been here I have
knqwn every rule broken except one
that of giving of tips." The game pro
"Are you sure the sick man wanted
me?" asked the physician, reaching for
his hat.
''He didn't mention your name, but
he's screamin' for sonfe one that'll put
him out of his misery, and I thought
of you right away."Houston Post.
Didn't Wait.
"Were you frightened when you
arose to* make^our first speech?"
"What should frighten me?% "The
"The audience leftSis jspon
as my name was announced."
Cloak and Furs
For an extra good number ask to see this one, a
beautiful two-tone shadow plaid, velvet trimmed
collar, all seams piped and tailored as well as
the higher priced garments.
Ladies' sizes Misses' 14 to 18 years
$6.00 $5.50
Other garments in black, brown and navy ker-
seys, montenec and cheviots,
$5.00 to $25, Mixture $6.00 to $18.00
irst showing of the newest creations in fall and
winter Cloaks. Our garments for this year's
business were chosen from extensive lines, with
exacting care regarding style and quality. Are
made from the finest of fashion-favored mater-
ials, shadow plaids, delicate greys, with neat over-
plaid, also diagonals and fancy Scotch mix-
tures. They have an unapproachable style, qual-
ity and in fit they are perfect.
An Ingenious Accusation.
"The favorite horse of the Chinese
Emperor Tsi," said a Chinese states
man, "died through negligence on the
part of the royal master of the horse.
The emperor was so enraged at this
that he drew his sword and would
have run the careless functionary
through the body.
"But the learned mandarin, Yen
tse, struck up the emperor's sword,
"'Sire, this man has not yet been
formally accused of any crime. He de
serves to die, hut his accusation should
come first. It Is the law.'
"'Well,' said the emperor, 'tell me
What he has done.'
"'Listen, you rogue,' said the man
darin, turning to the trembling master
of the horse'listen tp a catalogue,of
your heinous offenses. In the first
place, you have allowed a horse to
perish that his majesty had intrusted
to your care. In the second place, it
is on your account that the emperor
became so exasperated that he was
actually on the point of disgracing
himself in all his people's eyes by
killing a man for the sake of a horse.'
'Enough,' said the emperor, appre
ciating the rebuke. 'Let him go. He
is pardoned.'"
Breaking It Gently.
"Laura," said Mr. Ferguson as he
buttered a biscuit and passed his cof
fee cup for a second filling, "I don't
miss anything, but after I had come in
last night, about 11:30, I found the
house had been broken into. Some
body had smashed a pane of glass in a
basement window, crawled inside and
made his -way up the stairs to the first
floor. There hasn't been anything dis
turbed in the pantry, the china closet
or the sideboard, has there?"
"No," answered Mrs. Ferguson.
"But, mercy, who could it have been
and what do you suppose he wanted?"
"I suspect," he rejoined, clearing his
throat, "that Ierdid it myself and
that I wanted to get inside without
disturbing anybody. Yo\i had all gone
to bed, and I had left my latchkey in
my other trousers. It will cost about
25 .cents to repair the "basement win
dow. The weather man, I see, pre
sets possible showers for today."
Chicago Tribune.
Three Kinds of Lightning.
The Etruscans of old believed that
there were three kinds of lightning
one incapable of doing any injury, an
other more mischievous in its character
and consequently only to be issued with
the consent of a quorum of twelve
gods, and a third carrying mischief in
Fox skins $5.50 to 12.50
Opossums $3.50 to 10.00
Martens $8.00 to 15.00
French Cooney 67c to $5.50
In all desirable shades and
N. B.-Ask for your profit
sharing certificates when mak
ing purchases.
its train and for which a regular de
cree was required from the highest di
vinities in the Etruscan skies. Curi
ously enough, modern scientifie men
agree with the view that there are
three kinds of lightning, but their vari
eties differ from the Etruscans. The
first is known as forked lightning and
runs in zigzag lines, the second as sheet
lightning, because it is seen in a body,
and the third as globe lightning, as it
sometimes runs in the shape of a ball.
The latter variety is rather slow in
4- The Word "Niee."
"Nice" is one' of the exceptional
words which have risen on the scale
and improved with age. It is from the
Latin "nescius" and originally signi
fied Ignorant. To Chaucer it regularly
meant foolish"Wise and nothing
nice." In Spenser's time it still meant
effeminate. \From general foolishness
there was probably first a specializa
tion to foolish fussiness about trifles.
Then the idea of ignorance dropped
out, and the word meant particular
about details, accurate. It was credit
able to be a "nice" observer or to
show "nice" judgment. And so in the
end the positively agreeable meaning
of today was evolved.
A Savage Poison.
The juice of the green pineapple is
accredited in Java, the Philippines
and throughout the far east generally
with being a blood poison of a most
deadly nature. It is said to be the
substance with which the Malays poi
son their kreeses and daggers and to
be also the "finger nail" poison for
merly in use among the aborigine Jav
anese women almost universally.
These women cultivate a nail on each
hand to a long, sharp point, and the
least scratch from one of these was
certain death.
The Meanest Man.
The meanest man has been located
In Philadelphia. He dropped a large
roll of bills on the street, and a boy
who found it returned the money to
him. Counting the bundle carefully,
the owner put it in his pocket "My
son," he said benignly to the boy, "I
am rejoiced to see that you are guided
by lofty principles, and as an earnest
of my .approbation shall refrain-from
charging you interest for the time you
have had my money."
A Hopeless Case.
"I am in favor of spelling reform."
"Glad to hear it. Come around and
give my stenographer a few points,
won't you?"Philadelphia Ledger.

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