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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 31, 1907, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1907-10-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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Sewing Machines
The White Rotary Machine, Lock Stitch or Chain Stitch
The New Home Sewing Machine
Two of the very best makes.
PIANOS AND ORGANS
Here are a few of the makes we sell:
PIANOS
Vose, Sohmer,
Rodenbush
& Sons,
Shoniger, Colby,
and Wesley
ORGANS
Estey, Hamilton,
Wesley
and
Monarch.
Celebrated
Edison Phonographs
and records.
EwingV Music Store,
Security Bank Building, Princeton, Minn.
A Sad Sad Story
A Cough. Neglect. Then the Undertaker.
Our White Pine and Re Spruce Cough Cure is guaranteed to
give satisfaction. Stops the cough and cures the cold.
Price 25 and 50 cents per bottle.
Princeton Drug Co.
One door south of Caley Hardware building on Main Street.
Dr. Armitage's Office in Odd Fellows' Building.
CALE LUMBE COMPANY
Yard and office at Railroad Track, near Depot.
A LARGE STOCK OF
PINE LUMBER
AT ALL TIMES ON HAND.
THE BEST GRADES OF
Moulding, Sash, Doors, Maple Flooring, Cedar
and Pine Shingles and Cedar and Pine Siding
at lowest prices.
W. P. CHASE, Manager, Princeton, Minn,
24 Years' WorkNo Repairs
~l~l 1|in i_
A Sharpies Dairy Tubular Cream Separator has
done work equal to 24 years in a 10-cow dairy with
out needing adjustment or repairs. Here is the
record:
Hours in use 1,200
Pounds separated 1,080,000
Turns of crank 3,155,760
Turns of bowl 1,152,000,000
Oil used Only 3 quarts
Time oiling About 4 minutes
Adjusting and repairs None
Every Tubular is just as durable, just as well
made and just as economic&l as that one. Th
Tubular is the only separator holding such a
recordthe only separator that could stand such a
test. Dairy Tubulars have waist low supply cans
enclosed self-oiling gearsa simple bowl sus-
pended from a fnctionless ball-bearing. W handle Tubulars and want to
show you that they increase dairy profits 25 to 100 percent. Come in
when you can. Le me give you a catalogue.
CALEY HARDWARE CO.
G. H. GOTTWERTH,
Dealer in
Prime Meats of Every Variety,
Poultry, Fish, Etc.
Highest market prices paid for Cattle and Hogs.
Main Street, Princeton.
L. C. HUMMEL
Dealer in
Fresh and Salt Meats, Lard,
Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.
Both Telephones.
Main Street, (Opposite Starch Factory.) Princeton, Minn.
^^MMl^^^Mwn^M
THE PBINOJGToi*^^
1
Recent Occurrences of Interest
in Sweden, Norway and
Denmark.
JOHN SWAMBERG, THE BUNNER
Makes Remarkably Fast Time in a
Five-Mile Kace With John Dun
can at Stockholm.
SWEDEN.
Stockholm.
Mail advices from Sweden record
some wonderful running by John
Swanberg, the Swedish champion,
who finished second in both the five
mile run and Marathon race at Athens
last year. In a match race at Stock
holm against John Duncan, the four
mile champion of England, Swanberg
ranfiAe miles in 24 minutes 47 8-5 sec
onds, beating Duncan by nearly an
eighth of a mile. led from the
start, passing the first mile in 4:41 3 5.
He reached the second mile post 4 min
tes and 43 2-5 seconds later, or 9:25
for the first two miles. This is nearly
three seconds faster than the Ameri
can two-mile record, 9:27 4-5, by Alex
Grant. Sw.mberg reeled off the third
mile in 5*00 4-5, or 14:25 4-5 for the
three miles. At this point he led Dun
can 70 yards and the Briton was
almost groggy. Swanberg ran the
fourth mile in 5-12 4-5, making his
total time to that point 19:38 3-5. In
the last quarter mile the Swede made
a glorious sprint, leaving the English
man far in the rear, and creating great
enthusiasm among the tnrong of his
countrymen present. This mile he ne
gotiated in 5:09. A few days later
Swanberg and Duncan met again in a
race of 5.000 meters (3 miles and about
200 yards). Again the Swede was vic
torious, winning by about 90 yards in
15 minutes and 26 1-5 seconds.
August Strundberg, the author and
playwright, who perhaps more than
any other Swedish author is in the
public eye at present, is now devoting
a great deal of his time in finishing
five new plays for the Falck's new
theater, where so many of his latest
plajs have been turned out. Th
"Kronobruden" proved a great success
and Mr. Strundberg's new play will
be entitled Svanehvit. Mr. Strund
berg is a hard worker and allows him
self very little rest.
Hugo Tamm, riksdag representa
tive and member of the Swedish Acad
emy, died at his home in Fano Oct.
4. had jiibt returned from an ex
tensn trip in Norrlancl, whither he
had made a business trip. died
from heart disease. Tamm was a
very prominent man, both in political
and busmen circles, and was regarded
ap
one of Sweden's most progressive
thinkers. was twice married and
was the father ot thirteen children.
Sweden produced only about forty
pounds of gold during the past year,
while the production was 103 pounds
for the previous year. The Falun cop
per mine was the only one that pro
duced gold last year. This result in
dicates that the "gold fields" in Nord
land must have existed largely in the
imagination of sanguine prospectors.
A municipal congress, attended by
not less than 700 delegates, met in
Stockholm a week ago last Saturday.
The congress -was called to order by
the secretary of the department of the
interior. A municipal league has been
organized for the purpose of consider
ing laws an conditions in general rela
tive to municipal affairs.
It costs money to buy whisky in
Sweden and it costs more now than
it has done for a great many years.
Owing to the high price of whisky the
price of potatoes has been raised to
85 cents, which is considered an un
usual price at this time of the year.
Captain Stephen Slocum has been
appointed military attache at the Am
erican legation in Stockholm. Major
Gibson, the present attache, has been
appointed to a minor military post at
Sandy Hook and will leave Stockholm
in the near futuie.
The Swedish members of the inter
national peace congress, which recent
ly convened in Copenhagen, intend to
present a proposition to the next Swed
ish riksdag calling for a separate
board of arbitration in the foreign de
partment.
The Lund University male chorus,
which visited America three years ago.
making, as is well known, a splendid
success, will now make a concert tour
through Austria and Germany under
the direction of Dr. Alfred Berg.
B. E. Beskow, D. D., a well known
authority on theology, died at his
home in Stockholm Oct. 4, aged 45
years. Dr. Beskow has for many
years been connected with the Latin
s,chool in Stockholm.
Ex-Minister W. W. Thomas has gone
to his hunting grounds on Oland this
month. Mr. Thomas will make a visit
to America next year.
A London paper states that there ara
not less than (i,000 Swedes serving as
seamen in the British merchant ma
rine.
Director Ranft has purchased "Isola
Bella." the beautiful little villa lo
cated near Furusund.
NORWAY.
Christiana.
The following item should be given
wide publication because it shows
how the Russians use every opportuni
ty to put the blame on Finland. Th
report has caused widespread comment
in both Norway and Sweden, where
the papers devote considerable editori
al space to i I reads as follows
and will undoubtedly arouse the in
dignation of every Scandinavian who
is at all familiar with the history of
heroic little Finland: The grounding
the Standart, the pleasure yacht of
czar of Russia, in Finnish waters
ave the Russian jingoes a fine chance
abuse the Finlanders. The cam
paign of abuse was headed by the
Ruskoje Suamia (Russian Banner),
which proudly calls itself the chief or
gan of "true Russian men." Without
the least hesitation the paper claims
that Blomquist, the pilot, was a "Fin
nish Judas, bought by the Jews," and
that "the intention was of course to
compel the imperial family by means
of a shipwreck to land in rebellious
Finland at a place where members of
Voima, the revolutionary association,
had gathered in large numbers." Th
paper further says: "The treacherous
Finnish pilot should be hung at once
in the tallest gallowsbut that cannot
be done under the present laws which
were written or dictated by Jews." To
the honor of the Russian authorities
it must be stated that they regard the
grounding of the ship was purely acci
dental. of
the- gav
to
The rumor that Russia is going to
build a naval station at Bumani fjord,
only within a stone's throw, oue may
say from the Norwegian boundary, has
caused no end of comment in the Rus
sian papers. The only public man in
Norway who does not seem to fear any
trouble from the Russian *id is
Bjornson. The old man thinks that
Norwegians generally are too appre
hensive anent the matter, but the Rus
sian spy system seems to be eneoach
in right aloDg and either Russia is
trying to run a big bluff or else she
has e^il designs in close proximity to
the Norwegian border. Be it as it
may, Norwegian go\ernment officials
are watching the matter closely.
There has been much work done on
Christiania harbor during the past
summer and now the Norwegian cap
ital can boast of one of the finest har
bors in Europe. I the first place
Christiania has a naturally fine har
bor. During the past few months at
least $450,000 has been spent for im
provements in order to accommodate
the increased traffic which is expected
from the great railway which will soon
be completed between Christiania and
Bergen.
The storm which raged in the Nor
wegian Finmarken Oct. 21 has, accord
cording to the latest dispatches, caused
much damage, both on land and sea.
The storm raged continuously for three
days and scores of fisher boats are
lost. How many people have lost
theii lives may never be known, but
certain it is that many perished. So
far, however, only seven lives are re
ported lost
The "Morgenbladet" (Christiania)
says that a meeting between King Ed
ward and Czar Nicholas will soon take
place in Copenhagen.
DENMARK.
Copen hagen.
The co-operative dairies in Den
mark are well known to many read
ers. The first co-operative creamerv
was built in 18S2, also in western Jut
land, and when its success was proven
the movement spread rapidly o\e the
whole country until in 1905 there were
1,035 co-operative creameries, built at
a total cost of about $7,750,000, and
with 152,400 members and about 1,049,-
073 cows. Denmark has an area of
14,000 square miles, or about one
fourth the area of Illinois or Iowa.
The total output in 1905 was 17,000,000
pounds of butter receipt of milk was
4.43?.000,000 pounds. The total exports
of butter to England from all coun
tries the last four years was 1,465,800,-
000 poands. of which Denmark fur
nished G31,100,000 pounds, or about 43
per cent. The total amount paid was
$362,500, of which Denmark received
45.5 pei- cent. There are now thirty
two co-operative slaughter houses and
packing houses with about 75,000
farmers members. I 1904 these fac
tories butchered and exported 133,421
hogs alued at $13,715,000. The co-op
erative ejfg export associations were
organized in 1895 and have now 500
district associations and nearly 50,-
000 members. The total egg export in
1905 was S.2S7,84G pounds of eggs, at
an aggregate ^alue of $1,043,963.10.
Dr. Maurice F. Egan. the American
minister, in making his debut as a con
tnbutor to Danish newspapers. ha
wiitten an article for a prominent
Copenhagen journal in which he com
ments on the widely discussed ques
tion of exchanging American and
Danish university professors.
heartily sympathizes with everything
which will add to the mutual respect
and admiration of Danes and Ameri
cans, but in this matter he says it will
be necessary to wait until the uni
\ersity authorities have spoken.
Nobody in Copenhagen is trying to
have the city buy out the street car
company. The American minister to
Denmark reports that the street rail
way company gives 2% cent fares with
universal transfers, pays to the city 0
per cent of its gross earnings., paves
and maintains' the space between its
tracks and that for {wo feet outside,
and gets its electric power from the
city at a profit to the latter of $187,-
000 a year. Figures like these will
fill the municipal'ownership crowd of
Copenhagen with gloom.
Representatives from the legislative
assemblies of Sweden, Norway and
Denmark held a very successful meet
ing at Copenhagen a short time ago.
The delegation resolved by unanimous
vote to agitate for the closing of a
treaty of ai-bitration between the three
countries. The deliberations were all
most harmonious and were character
ized by great cordiality and the Danes
proved themselves excellent hosts
entertained the visitors royally.
MARION S. NORELIUS.
^!*s^| jV S%iii'L isfettP si tv
Suits from $1-
O^^^lM^.i,^.
ture.
^.#.*^J?^5555
Jfc,
and
^*"H^
P. MOEGER, THE TAILOR
Has just received the fall and winter
styles and samples to select fmm.
Now is the time to order your
WINTER SUIT
I also take orders for a cheaper grade of
tailor made clothes made in Chicago.
?/^pfpp "^^mm^F^ mjp-q
4 up. Pants from $4.00
-r- HH W
I P. MOEGER, TK Tailor
Princeton, Minn.
-GO TO-
J. C. HERDLISK A
UP TO DATE
OPTICIAN
And have your eyes examined and spectacles
correctly fitted. A fit guaranteed or no
mpney, that is my motto. 1 have been fitting
glasses for 8 years and can refer you to a
large number of people wearing my [glasses,
and they will tell you how they fit.
Yours Respectfully,
J. C. HERDLISKA,
Jeweler and Optician,
Princeto n, Minnesota.
L.1-E I
GreatNorthern Railway
Help Build Up Your State
Great Northern
Railway
issues from time to time bulletins and booklets telling of the
advantages of Minnesota as a home state. If you have rela-
tives or Mends you think might be induced to move west send
us their names and we will mail them some interesting litera-
GEO. E. RICE, Agent. Princeton.
3^-^ ^.^5 9999999S4
Riverside Hotel Lunch\
Room
Open from 9 a. m. to 11 p. m.
Fine 10c Lunches Consisting of Prime
Spiced Roasts, Etc.
Sandwiches Furnished at All Hours.
Lunch Room Fitted Up In Modern Style.
J. F. SULLIVAN, Proprietor.
I Foreston Mercantile& LiveStock Go.
Are fitters of men, women and children
in shoes, dry goods groceries, hardware,
and all kinds of farm machinery and
fencing.
Foreston Mercantile & Live Stock Co.
FORESTON, MINN.
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