Newspaper Page Text
Chas. Kopp was in Minneapolis on
business Tuesday. .Timothy hay for sale. Inquire of R. E. Jones, Princeton. 14-2t The April term of the district court will commence next Monday. Mrs. S. S. Petterson returned on Monday from a short visit in the city. Wanted, a girl for general house work. Apply to Mrs. Geo. A. Coates, Princeton. Mrs. E. C. Gile is reshingling and making other improvements to her dwelling house. Mrs. Lester Kempton of Pease was a guest of Mrs. Verge Hatcher a few days last week. Adolph Egge wlil leave on Monday for Calmar, Iowa, where he expects to remain during the summer. Otto and Lena Hoeft left on Tues day for Davenport, N. D., where they expect to remain until Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Haralson and family leave today for Nelson, Wis., where they expect to in future reside. Robert H. King is again at his post of duty but is compelled to resort to the use of cru "hes in order to get around. Mrs. O. B. Newton and daughter, Lila, and Mrs. T. F. Scheen and daughter, Lola, made a trip to the twin cities on Tuesday. Wanted, in a small family, a girl for general housework. None but a good cook need apply. Inquire at Prescott's Jewelry store. Miss Bertha Sellhorn, who is teach ing school at Osakis, arrived home on Saturday last to spend her Easter vacation and will return next Satur day. House cleaning time is here. Let Dan C. Mirick estimate on your pa pering or kalsomine work. He guar antees a good job and reasonable prices. ltp Rev. O. A. Strauch will conduct services in the German language at the Princeton Swedish Lutheran church on Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. P. L. Roadstrom this week adver tises a line of ladies' coats, lace curtains and gents' furnishings. It will pay you to look over his up-to date stock. Miss Marjorie Applegate of Minne apolis spent Easter Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Apple gate. She was accompanied by Miss Vivian Coons. Section Foreman Doty is doing some good work along the railroad tracksgathering up the dry grass, weeds, etc., and burning them. Mr. Doty always keeps his section in first class order. Mrs. Henry Lenz, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gus Manke, returned to her home atEaston, Minn., on Tuesday. She was accompanied by Mrs. Lemke, who will be her guest for a week or two Do you want some wall paper at right pncesg Dan C. Mirick has the agency'for one of the most reliable wall paper firms in the state. These papers are up-to-date, and will do their own advertising. ltp Jos. Johnson informs the Union that he will be a candidate for nomi nation on the republican ticket for the legislature in this, the Forty-fifth dis trict He has sent to the secretary of state for a filing blank. A quarter-page advertisement car ried by the Black Hawk Mercantile Co. in this number tells of the new spring shirtwaists, petticoats, etc., ]ust received at the store. Read the advertisement on page 6. Frank Lehnardt of Leipzig, ^Germany, is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Al. Munz. Mr. Lenardt came to this country to study the lumber industry. His father controls a number of 'lumber yards in Germany. The Woman's Relief association will meet with Mrs. Chas. Rines tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. All members are requested to be in attendance as matters of importance will come up for consideration. Vernon Dickey, Ralph Whitney and Claude Morton returned to the state university on Monday, and Serenus Skahen, Jay Berg and DeWitt Brady on Tuesday. George Dunn also re turned to Hamline university Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Hummel and children attended the seventy-fourth birthday anniversary celebration of Mr. Hummel's mother at Minneapolis on Sunday. There were many rela tives and old friends of the family present and Mrs. Hummel received a number of pretty gifts. "Not for twenty-seven or twenty eight years," says N. M. Smith, one of the oldest inhabitants, "have we had such a remarkably warm March as this. I am now over 86 years of age and I remember but very few such early springs." Despite his age, Mr. Smith is hale and heaity and is around town every day enjoying th fine weather. M. J. Rawn was at home over Sun day. ^*^y^*f^S7^. Thos. H. Caley made a business trip to Milaca on Monday. P. M. Schelin of Borgholm was in town on business Saturday. C. A. Ness of Milaca township was visiting in Princeton on Saturday. Henry Carlson* came down from Wrenshall on Friday and returned Monday. Mr. Grierson, bookkeeper at W. H. Ferrell & Co.'s, was in Minneapolis over Sunday. August Thoma shipped two cars of cattle and hogs to South St. Paul last Thursday. For all kinds of seed grain call at the St. Anthony & Dakota elevator. P. J. Wikeen, Manager. 14-2tp The boys of Company will start the season's practice at the rifle ranges on Sunday morning. The fine weather may have come to stay but it might be as well to wait a week or ten days before planting your garden. Eddie Brands came home from St. John's college, Collegeville, to spend the Easter vacation and returned yesterday. Mrs. W. H. Ferrell returned on Monday evening from Minneapolis, where she had been visiting for a couple of days. Misses Lola and Hjoerdis Scheen are spending their Easter vacation at home. They will return to St. Joseph's college on Sunday. Willie Kettelhodt, who is attending St. Paul's college, St. Paul Park, was home over Sunday. He was ac companied by J. Melbruth, a class mate. The Easter dance at the opera house on Monday evening attracted a large crowd of people and the music, by Anderson's orchestra, was of a high order. Mark's Great Bargain store ad vertises a special reduction sale for Friday and Saturday next. The rail road wreck sale will close upon the evening of the last-named day. Miss Margaret Jensen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jensen of Bogus Brook, returned last Thursday from the state agricultural school, where she took a six months' course and graduated with tfonors. A prominent Milo farmer writes: "Last week's number of the Union was worth its subscription price for a year. We take several other papers at our house but I would not trade the Union for all of them." Some of the alleys in this are reeking with filth. There be a general cleaning up of streets and yards without village should alleys, delay. Typhoid and diphtheria is prevalent in tfie cities and in some of the neighboring villages this spring. It is useless to urge town super visors and road overseers to pay attention to the public highways just as the spring work has commenced, but this is just the time when an hour's work on the roads would count for more than several hours later on. F. T. Kettelhodt, in a half-page ad vertisement, announces in this issue of the Union the arrival of a stock of fancy game and fish dishes direct from eastern potteries. The variety is large and the quality of the finest. Read Mr. Kettelhodt's special offer on page 3. L. C. Hummel this week purchased from Charles Murray five head of his full-blooded, white-faced Here fords, which he will butcher and place on the block. He paid over $100 each for some of the heifers in the bunch. Mr. Murray has one of the best herds of beef cattle in the state and it would pay farmers to purchase young bulls from him in order to improve their stock. Bootleggers, according to the Onamia Lake Breeze, are still furnish ing liquor to the Indians notwith standing one of them was recently sentenced to sixty-five days' im prisonment for the offense. At Wadena Point last week a number of the Indians were drunk and none but bootleggers are responsible. The authorities are keeping close watch and it will go hard with whosoever is detected furnishing the noble redmen with firewater. A couple of weeks ago A. R. Davis lost his collie dog and inserted a notice to that effect in the Union. Last week people brought in dogs from all points of the compass collies, terriers and a miscellaneous assortment of hybrids. Besides this Mr. Davis received letters from various parts of the country, one man stating that he was pretty sure he had the right dog, for it had a white stripe and four legs." Mr. Davis recovered his dog. It had been taken in by a farmer living about two miles above town, having appeared at his place with a big tin can tied to its tail, presumably attached by mis chievous boys. OPINIONS OF EDITORS MMimiMMMMiMmmMtMmmmii MMM Any Kind Ton Want. These weather varieties are some of the stunts that good old Minnesota pulls off that make us love her so. If you don't get what you like today you may get it tomorrow, or perhaps you already had it yesterday. It will come your way part of the time any how.Little Falls Transcript. 4 $- Looks Good to Lake People. The Minneapolis authorities who employed Prof. Hering, the New York water specialist, did not gee a "sucker," that is sure. The way he blacked the eyes of the Mille Lacs project looks good to every true friend of the lake country. And he didn't say anything bad about our lake and its water, either.Wahkon Enterprise. Largely an Experiment Only sixty-two cities in the United States have adopted the commission plan of government. Truly this shows that the American people are skeptical of the great merits of the commission plan of government claimed for it by its advocates. The indications are that the residents of cities are of the opinion that the com mission plan is still largely an ex periment and are waiting for it to demonstrate its superiority over the old system of municipal government. Faribault Pilot. Keason for Railroad Wrecks It is not to be supposed that any railroad makes money out of a wreck, and the railroads are probably just as anxious to avoid these disasters and their accompanying loss of life and proprety as any one else can be. Nevertheless, it does commence to appear as though something was wrong with the requirements neces sary to avoid wrecks. Undoubtedly our railroads are not as well con structed as are those in Europe. The proportion of mileage to travel is so much greater here that the expense would be impossible. But the rail roads here are called upon by the public to make as great speed records as the foreign roads, and the tracks simply will not stand it. If the roads are partly to blame, the public is also at fault. That may explain, but it does not prevent railroad wrecks. Mississippi Valley Lumbreman. State News. David Sanford, jr., son of the late Judge Sanford, who died two years ago, was found dead in his bed on Friday morning by his wife, at their home, 557 Wacouta street, St. Paul. Death was caused by heart disease. Train No. 13, the Twin City-Winni peg express on the Northern Pacific, was partially wrecked at a point three miles below Elk River and near the town of Dayton soon after 10 a. m. on Friday. The passengers ex perienced a lively shaking up, but no one was injured. The engine, tender and a mail car left the track. Two cases of cerebro spinal menin gitis have been treated successfully in the twin cities by the use of the newly discovered antitoxic serum of the Rockefeller institute. So important are the two cases considered by the medical men of the northwest that the serum is now kept in stock by the state board of health and is being distrib uted under the supervision of the board of health laboratory authorities. The first number of the Minnesota Farmers' Library, a monthly paper devoted to the extension of agricul ture in Minnesota and published by the University of Minnesota department of agriculture,, has appeared. The paper is free and is sent to the home of any farmer who wants it. It takes up the promotion of farmers' clubs throughout the state and the furnish ing of scientific assistance to the mem bers. Ninety farmers' clubs have been organized in Minnesota in the last few years, through the efforts of the farmers' institute department of the university. The aim is to place these clubs in the rural districts on the same plane as are the commercial or business men's clubs of the big cities. NATURE TKLIiS YOU. As many Reader Knw Prlneeton Too Well. When the kidneys are sick nature tells you all about it. The urine is nature's calendar. Infrequent or tool frequent action, any urinary trouble tells of kidney ills. Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney ills. Princeton people testify to this. Mr. S. Farrington, Princeton, Minn., says: "About two years ago my kidneys became disordered and my baok pained me constantly. The kidney secretions were also very un natural I was unable to rest well and as the result arose in the morning feeling nervous and languid. My mother finally procured Doan's Kidney Pills for me and since using them, I am enjoying good health. I give Doan's Kidney Pills the entire credit for this great change." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the United States. Remember the nameDoan'sand take no other. 1? JUJEUC/MT 9 1 1 9 NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL AND SANITARIUM. (ESTABLISHED 1900) A private institution which combines all the advantages of a perfectly equipped hospital with the quiet and comfort of a refined and elegant home Modern in every respect No insane, contagious or other objectionable cases received Kates are as low as the most effi cient treatment and the best trained nursing will permit H. C. COONEY, M. D., iledical Director, MISS ANNA E JOHNSON. Superintendent PETER MOEGER Merchant Tailor New spring and summer patterns have arrived Call and inspect them Fit guaranteed and prices right Repairing Cleaning Pressing Main Street, Princeton Iii G.G.SHAKER Resident Photographer The Highest Grade Work Guaranteed Studio Opposite Dr. Coon ey's Office OpenEveryDay I. KALIHER, Proprietor, Princeton, Minn Single and Double Rigs at a Moments' Notice. Oommfirotal Traveler? Trade sboeolaUy SHIP YOUR HIDES FURSetc. Established 1867 D.BERGMAN&CO. ST. PAUL, MINN. Dea* direct witfr the largest anti oldest house in the West Highest prices and immediate cash returns Write for pnefr ksi, tags and full information, (First Pub Mar 34) Order Limiting Time to File Claims and for Hearing Thereon. ESTATE OF GIDEON BEEVES State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs, In Probate Court In the matter of the estate of Gideon Reeves, decedent Letters of administration, this day having been granted to Eh Nocthway, It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof and that Monday, the 26th day of September, 1910, at 10 o'clock a in the probate court rooms at the court house at Princeton, in said county, be and the same hereby is fixed and ap pointed as the time and place for hear ing upon and the examination adjustment and allowance of such claims as shall be presented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the Princeton Union a weekly newspaper printed and published at Princetoni in said county, as provided by law Dated March 23rd 1910 WM SANFORD (Probate Seal) Judge of Probate^ A Ross, Attorney for Petitioner Princeton, Minnesota (First Pub Maa 24) Citation for Hearing on Final Account and for Distribution. ESTATE OP JOHN SADLEY State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs In Probate Court In the matter of the estate of John Sadley, decedent The State of Minnesota to all persons in terested in the final account and distribution of the estate of said decedent The representative of the above named decedent, having filed in this court her final account of the administration of the estate of said decedent, together with her petition praying for the adjustment and allowance of said final account and for dis tribution of the residue of said estate to the persons thereunto entitled Therefore yon, and each of you, are hereby cited and required to show cause, if any you have, before this court, at the Probate Court Rooms in the Court House, in the village of Princeton in the County of Mille Lacs State of Minnesota, on the 18th day of April, 1910. at 10 o'clock a why said petition should not be granted Witness, the Judge of said Court, and the Seal of said Court, this 22nd day of March, 1910 (Court Seal) W SANFORD, CHARLES KEITH. Probate Judge. Attorney for Petitioner For sale, a six-room house and lot with barn. Apply to Mrs. Caroline Roos, Princeton. 7tfc fr.t.,|.4.4.4,,\,,|.,|.,|.,1,|flu,,tt+, First National Bank of Princeton, Minnesota. Paid up Capital, $30,000 A General Banking Busi ness Transacted. Loans Made on Approved Security. M. M. Stroeter will conduct farm auctions or by the day. I M. S. RUTHERFORD CO. 4. Towniend Building, Interest Paid on Time De posits. Foreign and Domestic change. S. S. PETTERSON, President. T. H. CALEY, Vice Pres. J. F. PETTERSON, Cashier. Princeton State Bank Capital $20,000 a G*n*r* Farm Mortgages, Insurance, Collections. Princeton, Minn. We Believe in Our Shoes Have absolute faith in them. Know them to be worthy of OUR confidence and also YOURS. If we weren't convinced that we can offer you shoe values that it is impossi ble to beat we couldn't talk of them so en thusiastically as we do. And because WE know we want YOU to know for the good of both of us. You'll be needing shoes in your family right along. Why not give us a chance to prove to you the claims we make for our shoes. The Princeton Boot and Shoe Man Solomon Long Only Gloved Hands Pick "Sunkist" Oranges We use great care in picking the famous "SUNKIST" ORANGES. Each "SUNKIST" ORANGE is picked from the tree and packed in the box by gloved hand. No orange that falls to the ground is packed under the "SUNKIST" label. "Sunkist** Navel Oranges Are Seedless We grow 60% of all the California oranges. Three fourths of all the lemons. Most of them are sold in bulk, but the choicest selections of this great quantity are wrapped in the "SUNKIST* label, so that if you would be sure that you get the choicest pick, insist upon the "SUNKIST." Beautiful Orange Spoon FREE Some dealers may claim the oranges they sell are the famous "SUNKIST," but that they have removed the wrap per. Insist en your dealer giving you oranges and lemons in the SUNKIST" wrapper. If you do this we will give you a beautiful orange spoonone of Rogers' best standard .AA quality. Just send us twelve "SUNKIST" orange or lemon wrappers, with six 2c stamps to pay postage, packing, etc., and receive one of these beautiful spoons by return mail. The choicest quality of lemons also go under the "SUNKIST" label. You can easily se cure a whole dozen of these beautiful orange spoons. Get a dozen "SUN KIST" oranges or lemons today. Send to California Fruit Growers* Exchange O) 34 dark Street, Chicago, DL Mr. London writes: "If I owned your tea I would guarantee a cure or refund their money. I say it's nature's cure and the only one for the blood." Hoilister's Rocky Mountain Tea cured him where other remedies failed. Try it with yourself. C. A. Jack. For farm loans go to Robt. H. King. He gives lowest rates, best terms and quick service. 50-tf Ex- either on commission ^-Banking Business Interest Paid on Time Deposits. ,,t,,r,t,t,t,,v,t,,t,,v,v M. S. RUTHERFORD t, t,t, Farm Loans4!|11it%tQ?||trt)tttVt%itQx,/t,r0QtNMCMILLA.L.Et,,jv W Make I A Specialty J. J. SKAHEN, Cashier. &m Pneumonia follows a cold but never follows the use of Foley's Honey and Tar which stops the cough, heals the lungs and expels the cold. Sold by all druggists. Booms for Ren A suite of rooms on second floor of building on Main street. 7-tfc J. J. Skahen.