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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, April 25, 1907, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1907-04-25/ed-1/seq-7/

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Here's Why You Want
The Omega
I Separator
You want the cream separator that will do you the
most goodthat's why you want the Omegaat least
we are sure that if you will investigate its good quali
ties you will want an Omega.
Because it is different
A good many persons say we ought to call it the
common sense machine"and that's what it is
The separator that embodies common-sense in its
5 construction and operation.
For example
Instead of leaving the top of the howl without sup
portto wabble like a topwe have a bearing at both
the top and bottom of bowl. Isn't that common sense?
Instead of enclosing the bowl in an iron pota filth
and germ breederweerun the bowl in the open.cream Isn't
that common sense?
S 4.
ns
ead
S
All we ask is the chance to prove these things to
you, it's as much to your advantage as to ours.
I A. E. GROW. Agent.
Office in Gillespie, Stone- -r-*
5 burg & co's Harness store, Jrnnceton, JVlinnesota.
MATT J. JOHNSON'S
UUFSMM t*mmmm** Rheumatism,Catarrh,Backache, Kid
forcing th cream through crooked tubes at the top of the bowl, we
take both cream and skim-milk from bottom of the bowl. Isn't that common sense, too?
instead of making you wait until the bowl "runs down," we arrange for you to stop it
instantlythe
minuteto
you have finished
separating.r
That's
stead of taking 15 2 5 minutes of your time fo cleaningmore the Omeg a be
washed thoroughly, and the bowl and all parts replaced in four minutes' The moitcom-
2 mon sense yet.
And these are only a few of the many good things about this great machine*
In convenience and reliability no separator ever made approaches it. In durability it
excels. Many users of the Omega have run their separators for 10, 19 and 15 years with
practically no expense for repairs. That's a feature worth looking after'
L'LE I N
GreatNorthernRailway
Let Us
Help Plan Your
Trip!
W ecan furnish you complete and correct information
through routes and fares, connections at transfer points in
fact everything necessary to know in making a journey to any
point in the world either railor water, or both.
GEO. E. RICE, Agent,
Princeton, Minn.
L. C. HUMMEL
Dealer i
Fresh and Salt Meats, Lard,
Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.
Both Telephones.
Main Street, (Opposite Starch Factory.) Princeton, Minn.
ney Trouble, oranyotherBlood trouble-
/^VflAMAM^M^ TO REFUND YOUR MONEY you are
Ifaf^Bfll BB
no
THOI A MnC HAVE /^f ynnrw My absolute guarantee is evidence of my faith
1 A IUUO/\l^l U& BEEN K/kJ KX*U in this wonderful remedy. I take all the risk.
A. JACK, PRINCETON
commoncan sense,stopped?,
AN
The two Blooded Stallions
formerly owned by Anderson
& Thompson, will stand at
M1LACA during the season.
Prices as usual.
AUG. STROMBERG, Owner!
JN0.Y0UNGSTR0M, Groom.
M^S^M^t^M-m^
Drin ORCHERADE
A DELICIOUS BLENDING OF FRUIT JUICES
Pure,Refreshingjnvigorafing,[email protected]
At Soda Fountains or In Bottles
For Sale by Diamond Spring Bottling Works, Princeton.
entirely satisfied after takinIf half of
the first bottle. YOU ARE THE JUDGE.
isn't it
"Eve," he said In a low voice and
with some hesitation, "I want you to
know that in all thisfrom the moment
I saw himfrom the moment I under-
stoodI have had you in my thoughts
you and no one else."
She raised her eyes to his face.
"Do you realize" he began afresh.
"Do you know what thisthis thing
means?"
Still she remained" silent.
"It means that after tonight there
will be no such person in London as
John Loder. Tomorrow the man who
was known/by that name will found
in his rooms his body will be removed,
and at the post mortem examination it
will be stated that he died of an over
dose of morphia. IJis charwoman will
identify him as a solitary man who liv
ed respectably for years and then sud
denly went down hill with remarkable
speed. It will be quite a common case.
Nothing of interest will be found in his
rooms. No relation will claim his body.
After the'usual time he will be given
the usual burial of his class. These de
tails are horrible, but there are times
when we must look at the horrible side
of life, because life is incomplete with
out it.
"These things I speak of are the
things that will meet the casual eye,
but in our sight they will have a very
different meaning.
"Eve," he said, more vehemently, "a
whole chapter in my life has been clos
ed tonight, and my first instinct is to
shut the book and throw it away. But
I'm thinking of you.* Remember, I'm
thinking of you. Whatever the trial,
whatever the difficulty, no harm shall
come to you. You have my word for
that.
"I'll return with you now to Gros
venor square. I'll remain there till a
reasonable excuse can be given for
Chilcote's going abroad. I will avoid
Praide. I will cut politicswhatever
the cost. Then at the first reasonable
moment I will do what I would do
now, tonight, if it were possible. I'll'
go away, start afresh do In another
country what I have done in this."
There was a long silence then Eve
turned to him. The apathy of a mo
ment before had left her face. "In an
other country?" she repeated. "In an
other country?"
"Yes, a fresh career in a fresh coun
try, something clean to offer you. I'm
not too old to do what other men have
done."
He paused, and for a moment Eve
looked ahead at the gleaming chain of
lamps. Then very slowly she brought
her glance back again. "No," she said
very slowly. "You are not too old. But
there are times when ageand things
like ageare not the real consideration.
It seems to me that your own inclina
tion, your own individual sense of
right and wrong, has nothing to do
with the present moment. The ques
tion is whether you are justified in go
ing away"she paused, her eyes fixed
steadily upon his"whether you are
free to go away and make a new life,
whether it is ever justifiable to follow
a phantom light whenwhen there's a
lantern waiting to be carried." Her
breath caught. She drew away from
him, frightened and elated by her own
words.
Loder turned to her sharply. "Eve!"
he exclaimed then his tone changed.
"You don't know what you're saying,"
he added quickly. "You don't under
stand what you're saying."
Eve leaned forward again. "Yes,"
she said slowly. "I do understand."
Her voice was controlled, her manner
convinced. She was no longer the girl
conquered by strength greater than her
own. She was the woman strenuously
demanding her right to Individual hap
piness.
"I understand it all," she repeated.
"I understand every point. It was not
chance that made you change your
identity, that made you care for me,
that brought abouthis death. I don't I
believe it was chance. I believe it was
something much higher. You are not
meant to go away."
As Loder watched her the remem
brance of his first days as Chilcote
rose again, the remembrance of how
he had been dimly filled with the be
lief that beiow her self possession lay i
a strengtha depthuncommon in wo
man. As he^studied her now the in
stinctive belief flamed into conviction.
"Eve!" he said involuntarily. A
With a quick gesture she raised her
head. "No!" she exclaimed. "No don't
say anything. You are going to see
things as I see themyou must do so
you have oo choice. No real man ever
casts away the substance for the shad-
ow." Her eyes shonethe color, the
glow, the vitality, rushed back into her
face.
&/&* J&& ^umaesss
"John," she said softly, "I lova you,
and I need you, but there is something
with a greater claima greater need
than mine. Don't you know what it
is?"
He said nothing. He made no ges
ture.
"It is the partythe country. You
may put love aside, but duty is differ
ent. You have pledged yourself. You
are not meant to draw back."
Loder's lips parted.
"Don't," she said again. "Don't say
anything. I know all that is In your
mind. But when we sift things right
through it isn't my loveor our happi
nessthat's really in the balance. It is
your future." Her voice thrilled. "You
are going to be a great man, and a
great man is the property of his coun
try. He has no right to individual ac-
tion."
Again Loder made an effort to speak,
but again she checked him.
"Wait!" she exclaimed. "Wait! You
believe you have acted wrongly, and|
you are desperately afraid of acting
wrongly again. But is it really truer,
more loyal for us to work out a long!
probation in grooves that are already
overfilled than to marry quietly abroad',
and fill the places that have need of us?j
That is the question I want you to an-1
wer. Is it really truer and nobler?'
Ob, I see tie doubt that is in your
mind! You think it finer to go away
and make a new life than to live the
life that is waiting youbecause one is
independent and the other means the
use of another man's name and another
man's moneythat is the thought in
your mind. But what is it that prompts
that thought?" Again her voice caught,
but her eyes did not falter. "I will
tell you. It is not self sacrifice, but
pride." She said the word fearlessly.
A flush crossed Loder's face. "A
man requires pride," he said in a low
voice.
"Yes, at the right time. But is this
the right time? Is it ever right to
throw away the substance for the shad
ow? You say that I don't understand
don't realize. I realize more tonight
than I have realized in all my life. I
BUSINESS LOCALS!
For" SaleA good team for heavy
work, weight about 2,600 pounds.
Price $175, cash or bankable paper.
John Thoma, Princeton.
Land for Sale.
600 and 31-100 acres at $15 and up
according to location 200 acres in the
village limits. Easy long time.
7-t*
de
ot
fcon-
"My consent or refusal lies withmy
wife."
know that you have an opportunity
that can never come again and that it's
terribly possible to let it slip"
She paused. Loder, his hands rest
ing on the closed doors of the cab, sat
very silent, with averted eyes and bent
head.
"Only tonight," she went on,
"youin
told me that everything was crying to
you to take the easy, pleasant way.
Then it was strong to turn aside, but
now it is not strong. It is far nobler to
fill an empty niche than to carve one
for yourself. John"she suddenly
leaned forward, laying her hands over
his"Mr. Praide told me tonight that
in his new ministry mymy husband
was to be undersecretary for foreign
affairs."
The words fell softly/ so softly that
to ears less comprehending than Lo
der's their significance might have
been lost, as his rigid attitude and un
responsive manner might have con
veyed lack of understanding to any
eyes less observant than Eve's.
For a long space there was no word
spoken. At last, with-a very gentle
pressure, her fingers tightened over his
hands.
i "John," she _began gently, but the
word died away. She drew back into
her seat as the cab stopped before Chil
cote's house.
I Simultaneously as they descended
the hall door was opened and a flood
of warm light poured out reassuringly
into the darkness.
"I thought it was your cab, sir,"druggist.
Crapham exclaimed deferentially as
they passed into the hall. "Mr. Fraide
has been waiting to see you this half,
/hour. I showed him into the study.**
He closed the door softly and retired.
Then in the warm light, amid^he
gravely dignified surroundings that had
marked his first entry into this hazard
ous second existence, Eve turned to
Loder for the verdict upon which the
future hung.
As she turned his face was still hid
den from her, and his attitude be
trayed nothing.
"John," she said slowly, "you know
why he is here. You know that he has
come to personally offer you this place,
to personally receive your refusalor
consent."
She ceased to speak, there was a mo
ment of suspense, then Loder turned.
His face was still pale and grave with
the gravity of a man who has but re
cently been close to death, but beneath
the gravity was another look, the old
expression of strength and self reli
ance, tempered, raised and dignified by
a new humility.
Moving forward1,
he held out his
hands.
"My consent or refusal," he said very
I quietly, "lies withmy wife."
I THE END.
Mrsterms, A. Cater.
For Sale.
Three good farm horses. Will sell
a at reasonable price. Apply to
August Thoma, Route 2, Princeton.
18-2t.
For Sale.
Young, sound farm mares, horses
and fresh cows on hand, which "Twill
sell for cash or on six months or one
year's time. Call at my barn
S Libby.ofteas
For Sale.
Six room cottage, stable and good
out buildings, good water, three lots,
plenty of trees and shrubbery, good
fence and sidewalk, located west of
and opposite the Catholic church.
Terms of payment easy.
C. H. Chadbourne.
Monuments Cheap.
A stock of over 200 granite and
marble monuments. Must be sold
within the next 30 days. Now is your
chance to save some money. Jones
Bros., St. Cloud, Minn., two
north of the Northern Pacific
East St. Cloud.
blocks
depot,
14-5t
For Sale.
Two safes, warranted fire-proof, in
side dimensions 9% inches high, 6
wide, 7 deep, weight 100 pounds price
$12 each also household furniture,
feather beds, mattresses, bedsteads,
chamber set, chairs, looking glasses,
center tables, and other miscellaneous
articles. Will sell at half value to
close out. C. Chadbourne.
Fine Farm for Sale.
I have decided to sell my farm,
which consists of 440 acres and is situ
ated about one mile and a half west
of the village of Princeton. The farm
is highly productive and is divided
into arable, pasture and timber land.
It has a residence, outbuildings and
a good well. For particulars apply
to M. S. Rutherford & Co., Prince
Michael Mahoney.
Potatoes Higher in Chicago.
Chicago.The potato market here
has continued with the same firmness
and prices have been advanced from
6c to 8c with the outlook for even
higher prices as the recent cold spell
has changed the general potato situa
tion very much.
Some recent reports indicate that
the supply of potatoes has been re
duced to a marked degree lately in
various sections where potatoes are
held. It can hardly be doubted that
the cheap price which has ruled for
the past few months has helped to* run
a world of potatoes into consumption.
Another thing is that the outlet on the
Pacific coast, caused by a shortage in
the crop, has relieved the markets of
a surplus which threatened to make
trouble. The effect of the coast trade
cannot be overlooked as a big factor
the general situation this season.
Undoubtedly the one cause of the
firmness that has been noted here and
the sharp advance in the market this
week is the recent cold weather which
it is believed has done more or less
damage to the crop of early potatoes.
Some who have covered the ground
thoroughly say that Texas and the
southwest will be later than expected
and it seems little or nothing will be
moving before May 15 or possibly
May 20.Packer.
Doing Business Again.
"When my friends thought I was
about to take leave of this world, on
account of indigestion, nervousness
and general debility," writes A. A.
Chisholm, Tread well, N. Y., "and
when it looked as if there was no hope
left, I was persuaded to try Electric
Bitters, and I rejoice to say that they
are curing me. I am now doing busi
ness again as of old, and am still
gaining daily." Best tonic medicine
on earth. Guaranteed by C. A. Jack,
50 cents.
rder
Supplied by Afedts tvwiwfe**. *r
THEO. H^MMBggwite CO.I
"'V VA "Pneumonia's Deadly Work
had so seriously affected my right
lung, writes Mrs. Fannie Connor of
Rural Route 1, Georgetown, Tenn.,
"that I coughed continuously night
and day and the neighbors' prediction
consumptionseemed inevitable,
until my husband brought home a
bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery,
which in my case proved to be the only
real cough cure and restorer of weak,
sore lungs." When all other rem
edies utterly fail, you may still win in
the battle against lung and throat
troubles with New Discovery, the real
cure. Guaranteed by C. A. Jack,
druggist. 50 cents and $1.00. Trial
bottle free.
Tax Judgment Sale.
Pursuant to a real estate tax judg
ment of the district court, in the
county of Mille Lacs, state of Minne
sota, entered the sixteenth day of
March, A. D. 1907, in proceedings for
enforcing payment of taxes and penal
ties upon real estate in the county of
Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, re
maining delinquent on the first Mon
day of January, 1907, and of the
statutes in such case made and pro
vided, I shall, on the second Mondav,
being the
13th day of May, A 1907,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at my
office in the village of Princeton and
county of Mille Lacs, Minnesota, sell
the lands which are charged with
taxes, penalties and costs in said
judgment, and on which taxes shall
not have been previously paid.
E. E. WHITNEY,
Auditor Mille Lacs County, Minn.
(Auditor's Seal.)
Dated at Princeton, this 18th day
of April, A. D. 1907.
Notice of Application for
Liquor License.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs, ss.
Village of Princeton.
Notice is hereby given, that applica
tion has been made in writing to the
common council of said village of
Princeton and filed in my office, pray
ing for license to sell intoxicating
liquors for the term commencing on
May 10th, 1907, and terminating on
May 9th, 1908, by the following per
son, and at the following place, as
stated in said applciation, respect
ively, to-wit: C. E. Hill The room
on the ground floor of that certain
brick building, situated on the west
four-ninths (w 4-9) of lot twelve (12)
of block six (6) original townsite of
Princeton, Minnesota.
Said application will be heard and
determined by said common council
of the village of Princeton at the re
corder's office in the Odd Fellows'
block in said village of Princeton, in
Mille Lacs county and state of Minne
sota, on Friday, the 26th day of Aoril,
A. D. 1907, at 7:30 o'clock P. M'., of
that day.
Witness our hand and seal of Vil
lage of Princeton this 10th day of
April, A. D. 1907.
A. W. WOODCOCK,
IRA G. STANLEY, President.
Village Recorder*
(Corporate Seal.)
(First publication April 25)
Delinquent Notice.
Minneapolis, Minn.. Feb. 25th, 1907.
To C. Geiger:
You will please take notice that default
has been made in your payments on your
land" contract No. 92. for the purchase of
State of Minnesota's Commissioners 'Certifi
cates Nos. 45645. 45646, 45647, 45648, 45649, 45650,
45651, 45652, 45653. 45654. 45655 and 45656. covering
the West Half (W and the South East Quar
ter (S. E. H) of Section Thirty-six (36), in
Township Forty-one (41), Range Twenty-seven
(27), Mille Lacs County. Minnesota, from Home
Land Company that by reason of such default
in your payments there is now due and paya
ble under said contract the sum of $473.32 prin
cipal, and $186.19 interest, amounting in all to
$659.51, and you are hereby required to pay the
said sum of $659.51, together with costs of serv
ing this notice, within thirty days after the
service of the same upon you, exclusive of the
day of such service, and in case you fail to make
payment within the time aforesaid, said con
tract will terminate and said Home Land Com
pany will cancel and declare the same null and
void.
HOME LAND COMPANY,
By Robt. W Webb, President.
(First publication April 25)
Delinquent Notice.
Minneapolis, Minn., Apr. 16th, 1907.
To Charles Johnson:
You will please take notice that default has
been made in your payments on your land con
tract No. 88, for the purchase of State of Min
nesota's Commissioners' Certificates Nos. 1048,
1049, 1050 and 1051, covering the North East
Quarter (NEM) of Section Twelve (12), in
Township Forty (40), Range Twenty-seven (27),
Mille Lacs County, Minnesota, from Home
Land Company: that by reason of such default
in your payments there is now due and paya
ble under said contract the sum of $380-46 prin
cipal, and $96.28 interest, amounting in all to
$476.74, and you are hereby required to pay the
said sum of $476.74. together with the costs of
serving this notice, within thirty days after the
service of the same upon you, exclusive of
the day of such service, and in case you fail to
make payment within the time aforesaid, said
contract will terminate and said Home Land
Company will cancel and declare the same
null and void.
HO ME LAND COMPANY,
By Eobt. W. Webb, President.
First publication April 25,1907.
Order of Hearing on Petition for Pro
bate of Will.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.In
Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Charles H.
Bines, decedent.
A certain instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament of Charles Rines
having been presented to this court and the
petition of Mary Rines being duly filed herein,
representing, among other things, that said
decedent, then being a resident of the county
of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, died testate
in the county of Los Angeles, state of Cali
fornia, on the ninth day of January. 1907, and
jthat said petitioner is the widow of said de
ceased and the executrix named in said will
and praying that said instrument be allowed
and admitted to probate as the last will and
testament of said decedent, and that letters
testamentary be issued to her thereon.
It is ordered, that said petition be heard be
fore this court, at the probate court rooms in
the court house, in the village of Princeton,
county of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on
the 18th day of May. 1907, at 10 o'clock A. M..
and that the citation of this court issue to aU
persons interested in said hearing and said
matter, and that such citation be served by the
publication thereof in the Princeton Union
according to law.
Dated April 23, 1907.
By the court,
L. S. BBIGGS,
[Probate Seal.] Probate Judge.
CHARLES KEITH,
Attorney for Petitioner.
VM*i
'A i

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