OCR Interpretation


The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 26, 1911, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-10-26/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

*"^"*^*i^**^^"^*^*
rmm^m*mi0^**\ ^^w^ mm^^^mm^*m^*t^0t^0^^0^^0^^0^^0^^0^^ wn i iii^^'iimm,
Handy Bottled Heat
,r?
Items
Rebekah invitation
lowe'en night.
The forty-ninth annual convention
of the Minnesota Educational as
sociation commenced in Mineapolis
today.
F. W. Parks and sister, Stella, left
on Monday for Leeds, in the Black
Hills, where they intend to spend the
Hinter.
J. M. Johnson has built upon the
site formerly occupied by his barn, a
very neat-looking garage. The barn
has been sold.
Milaca held its first monthly fair
last Saturday and there was a large
attendance of farmers from the sur
rounding country.
Mrs. Kruhlar of Owatonna, who
has been visiting her sister, Mrs. J.
C. Herdhska. for a couple of weeks,
returned home on Tuesday.
Mrs. Orville Thompson of (1hisholm,
after an enjoyable visit to friends in
Wyanett and with Mrs. Isaac Martin
in Princeton, returned to her home on
Mondav.
On the 6th of November the Sher
burne county commissioners will act
on a petition for the resurvey of sec
tions 33, 34, 35 and 36 in the town of
Baldwin.
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist,
will be in town on Friday and Satur
day, November 17 and 18.
amined and glasses fitted.
Commercial hotel
A hot water bottle is apt to be needed any
time, but especially at this season. Heat is a
comfort and a healing agency as well and is
the most prompt method of relieving many in-
juries and ailments. In no way can heat be so
well applied as by means of a hot water bottle.
Those we supply will prove a good investment.
"We have all sizes, all worthy quality and all
bargains at the price.
Open Sundays from 9 a. m. to 1 p. m.
A, JACK
THe Rexall Druggist
Eyes ex-
Office at
38-tfc
his best
the twin
intention
M. M. olburn, attired in
suit of clothes, departed for
cities on Tuesday with the
of listening to President Taft's ad
dress upon the following day.
C. H. Nelson has taken the agency
for Kronicks, dry cleaners and dyers,
the largest exclusive dry cleaning and
dye works west of Chicago. Bring
your work to the store and it will re
ceive prompt attention. ltp
Before you start for Princeton to
have your picture taken be sure it is
the first or third Saturday of the
month, as these are the only days you
will find Nelson, the famous photo
grapher from Anoka, at his studio in
Princeton. 2-tf
More new hats just in at Mrs. Bel
sem's millinery store. Each week we
receive new trimmed hats as well as
new shapes. Velvet hats trimmed in
the latest styles. A large assortment
of the latest styles in felt hats on
hand at the lowest prices. Mrs. M.
A. Belsem. Itc
George Deans and Sylvan C. Sheets
the last named is editor of the
Foreston Independentwere here on
Tuesday. Mr. Deans was introducing
Mr. Sheets to his friends in this vil
lage. The new publisher of the Indei
pendent is a genial young fellow and
is getting out a paper that the people
of Foreston should appreciate.
^W^^M^t^MMWAi A^fMwM^iM^MVMA^MwAWl
i
various sources.
George I. Staples Is the only person who la
authorized to collect money due this office. In
every case the party paying money Is entitled
to and should insist upon receiving a printed
-eoeipt. R. c. Draw. Publisher.
Nelson's photos please the people.
Byers' shelves are filled
goods.
with new
43-tfc
dance Hal-
Mrs. A. R. Davis was visiting in
the twin cities on Monday.
T. W. Allison was down from
Milaca on land business Monday.
Mrs. Prank Mitchell returned last
Thursday from a visit to relatives at
Round Lake.
Archie Hull, who is taking a course
at the St. Paul Law school, was home
over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Cameron have
returned from Baker, Montana, where
they have a claim.
Chicken pie supper at Odd Fellows
hall by ladies of Swedish Lutheran
church November 4.
A new line of sample shoes at R. D.
Byers'. 43-tfc
The Pyro Studio is open every day.
J. L. Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
Mrs. R. L. Bartholomew and
daughter left on Saturday for Min
neapolis to visit relatives.
Rev. Service will preach at Green
bush on Sunday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. Everybody invited.
C. A. Campbell, proprietor of the
townsite of Wahkon, is closing up his
business affairs preparatory to mov
ing to California.
Godfrey Wicktor came up from Elk
River on Saturday and spent Sunday
in Santiago. He returned to Elk
River on Monday.
Portrait enlargement at the Pyro
Studio. The very latest finish. Work
guaranteed. Prices right. J.
Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
A dance will be given in the town
hall at Blue Hill on Saturday even
ing, October 28. Good music. Sup
per will be served in the hall.
Mrs. A. E. Allen and daughter.
Dorothy, are visiting relatives at
Chaska. They left on Monday and
Mr. Allen accompanied them as far
as the twin cities.
Onamia people are determined to
have a co-operative creamery. It will
prove a paying investment for the
business men and farmersespecially
the farmersof that vicinity.
For a good chicken supper go to the
Odd Fellows hall on the evening of
Saturday, November 4. Ladies of
the Swedish Lutheran church will
serve supper from 5 to 8 o'clock.
A brotherhood bible class will be
organized on Sunday morning at the
Methodist church at the close of the
service. A cordial invitation is given
to boys and men to join this class.
According to the Independent-Press,
Fred Goodwin of Spencer Brook has
just harvested and threshed 1,000
bushels of beans. No danger of Fred
and his family going hungry this
winter.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Unger in Spring Vale on the 15th
host., their daughter, Annie M., was
united in marriage to Emil T. Ander
son, and the Rev. M. Olson of Brad
ford officiated.
The limit of the seating capacity in
the Wahkon school has been reached
no more pupils can be admitted
until provisions are made for their
accommodation by establishing a
third department.
The Lake Breeze says W. J. Eynon
shipped the first car load of potatoes
that was ever sent out of that place
last Tuesday. In the near future
Onamia will ship hundreds of car
loads of potatoes annually.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Swedish Lutheran church will give a
chicken supper in Odd Fellows hall
on Saturday evening, November 4.
Supper from 5 to 8 o'clock. Adults,
25 cents children. 15 cents.
Fred Hass, who is traveling for an
oil concern and incidentally engaging
in the art of wrestling as a side line,
was here over Sunday. Last Friday
Fred wrestled at Duluth. The story
of the contest appears elsewhere.
Foreston boasts of one of the best
voting-machine experts in the
country, Charles E. Larson. At
present Mr. Larson is in Duluth
showing the benighted denizens of
that city how to vote intelligently.
E. H. Neely is here from Portland,
Ore., for a visit of a week or ten days
with relatives. Ed, who is employed
as a cruiser by a big lumber firm, has
not been in Princeton for ten years.
He likes the western part of the
country first rate.
It is said that seven families from
Iowa have decided to settle in
Wahkon this fall, four of the heads
of these families having purchased
land near there. Indications are
that both Wahkon and Onamia will
grow rapidly during the next year.
Let Byers show
everything to you.
Gib Maggart was in the twin cities
from Saturday to Monday.
E. F. Gillespie of Cambridge was
here on business last Friday.
The Dorcas society will meet with
Mrs. Gile next Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Louis Olson of Waynett is at
the Northwestern hospital for medical
treatment.
Hugh Edmunds departed on Tues
day for Duluth, where he has secured
employment.
A photo taken at the Pyro Studio
speaks for itself. J. L. Payette,
Photographer. 44-tfc
Henry Gustafson of Elk River is
here visiting his father, who is not in
the best of health.
The Methodist Ladies' Aid society
will meet with Mrs. John McMinn
next Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. C. A. Caley was on Saturday
called to Platteville, Wis., by the seri
ous illness of her grandmother.
M. M. Stroeter left on Tuesday
night for Duluth to repack a quantity
of pickles for a wholesale house.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Hans H. Lee of Chase Brook at the
Northwestern hospital on Saturday,
October 21.
Thos. H. Caley went to St. Paul
yesterday to hear President Taft
address the multitude on the political
ibsues of the day.
John C. King, county attorney of
Kanabec county, was here on pro
fessional business Tuesday and the
Union is indebted for a pleasant
call.
On Monday Nate Orton brought in
a splendid bunch of fat steers which
he had sold to L. C. Hummel. Mr.
Orton knows just how to raise and
fatten cattle.
McMillan & Stanley have sold 40
acres of land in Wyanett to John
Brown and 40 acres to Chas. H.
O'Brien. The purchasers will erect
buildings and farm the land.
Wm. L. Canfied of Galesburg, 111.,
and Mrs. Palmer of Savannah, 111.,
who were visiting their relatives, Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Saxon at this place, re
turned to their homes on Monday.
Johnson, the photographer, at the
car will make you the finest photo or
postal card you have ever got in
Princeton. Come in and let us show
you how they are made. Prices very
low. itp
A masquerade ball will be given in
Long Siding hall on Saturday even
ing, October 28. Hanson's orchestra
will furnish the music and an enjoy
able time is promised those who at
tend. 43-2tp
L. W. Pierson was here fiom San
Pedro, Cal., on Monday. He went to
Mora on Tuesday, where his wife is
visiting. Mr. and Mrs. Pierson ar
rived in Minneapolis from the coast
last week.
Anton Betzler received a telegram
from Minneapolis on Monday inform
ing him that his brother, Eugene, was
very sick at that place. Mr. Betzler
and wife went to Minneapolis to see
him on Monday.
Have you picked your second crop
of raspberries yet? Last week Martin
Leach brought in two small bunches
of this fruit which was fast approach
ing the ripening stage, and it was the
second crop at that.
A. S. Mark, who has been, here
making preparations for his special
sale, returned to St. Paul on Tues
day but will be back to Princeton this
week. Mr. Mark says that business
is exceptionally good this fall.
A motion picture show will be given
at Brands' opera house tomorrow and
Saturday evenings. All new features
a program that cannot fail to
please everyone. If you miss it you
will regret your non-attendance.
Jacob Mahler of Greenbush called
at this office on Tuesday for a chat.
Mr. Mahler says that he is well
pleased with the crops which he ob
tained from his farm this yearthey
were particularly good and especially
his corn and wheat.
A football game has been arranged
for Saturday between the Princeton
and Anoka aggregationsto be
played at Anoka. Billy Doane's
Terriers declare they are ready for
the fray despite the fact that the
Anoka team is in the bulldog class.
Many people availed themselves of
the opportunity to partake of a de
licious chicken pie supper in the base
ment of the Methodist church last
evening. The members of the Ladies'
Aid society are deserving of credit for
the splendid meal which they
furnished.
HE PBIKCETQy UNION: THtnksDAV, OCTOBER 26, 1911.
his offerings in
43-tfc
From three acres of ground Jerry
Kalkman dug 771 bushels of fine
quality King potatoesan average of set of brushes and am prepared to
257 bushels to the acre. For potato
raising Mille Lacs county stands in
the front row and especially that part chimneys,
of it contiguous to the village of
Princeton.
Miss Madge Johnson, who came
over from Norway several weeks ago
to visit Mrs. J. N. Berg and other
relatives in this country, started on
her return trip to Europe on Monday.
Miss Johnson expressed herself as
much pleased with what she has seen
in America.
J. N. Westlund of Center City was
here last Thursday erecting monu
ments. One of his fine Vermont
granite monuments was erceted at
Santiago for the Holland family, the
first one of its kind in the cemetery
there. Jt is a mangificent monument
and the granite is of very fine grain.
A number of Mrs. Walter Peltier's
lady friends called upon her on the
occasion of her birthday anniversary
last Thursday afternoon and presented
her with several pretty tokens of es
teem. The event was in the nature of
a surprise party. Refreshments were
served and the afternoon was very
pleasantly passed.
James J. Hill spoke at the Dassel
fair last Saturday afternoon. Next
year an effort ought to be made to
get him to deliver an address at the
Mille Lacs county fair. Mr. Hill has
always had a friendly interest in
Princeton and Mille Lacs county, and
if he should come here he would have
a record-breaking audience of atten
tive listeners.
A reception was given in the parlors
of the Methodist church on Friday
evening to Rev. and Mrs. E. B. Ser
vice by the Ladies' Aid society, and
about 60 people were present to greet
the new minister and his wife. It was
a pretty social function which was
much enjoyed by those asemhled.
During the evening the ladies of the
church served refreshments.
William Skrentney is on his way
from Lamont, 111., with two carloads
of live stock and farm machinery to
enter into possession of the east half
of the northeast quarter of section 6
in the town of Baldwina farm which*
he recently purchased. Mr. Skrent
ney is an experienced farmer and a
man of means. The more of this kind
of men we get the better it is for
everybody.
Chimney Sweeping.
I have purchased a new chimney
sweeping apparatus with a complete
do
good work and give satisfaction.
Prices: one chimney, $1.00 two
$1.50. Leave orders at
Kaliher's barneither phone, No. 23.
43-tfc H. L. Cowles
Men's and Young Men's Fall Suits and Overcoats at
$10 $15 $18 $20 $22 $25 to $30
Boys' Fall Suits and Overcoats at
$2.50 $3.50 $5.00 $6.00 $7.50 to $10.00
Fur, Fur and Plush Lined Overcoats
"We specialize on these coats and can give you any
thing you may wish in them at from
$12.50 to $75.00
Friends, you will get your money's worth and much more when you 3
buy one of our Suits or Overcoats. We selected with great
care the fabrics, patterns and styles of these clothes, and had them i
made exclusively for us by renowned eastern factories. 3
Yoti Will Find that our assortment and values are unequaled. 3
Look Them Over Early.
Headquarters Also for Underwear, Sweat-
ers, Extra Pants, Hats, Caps, Gloves, Mittens,
Shirts, or anything else that Men, Young Men and
Boys may need in desirable wearables at mini-
mum prices.
I Kop & Bartholomew
Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back Princeton's Clothiers S
Copyrighted 1911 by
Jtoberts-Wicks Co
No Mille Lacs County Taxpayer Can Afford
to be Without the Union
f^n^^ir^^-M^tfNMfetfNtfta
The Avery Clothin
"Beach" Jackets
We are tho only ones who have the
"Beach" Warmback Coats, Jackets,
and Vests. See them. A surprise
for you.
Caps
All Fall and Winter Caps now in.
Scotch and plain effects. Can lit
any head.
25c to $1.50
Fur Caps up to $5.00.
Hockey Caps Galore
Sweaters
Coat and Turtle Neck Sweaters in
all colars and weights. We have
the heavy athletic sweater at
50c to $6.00
Stag Shirts
Fosston and North Star Mackinaw
Shirts and Pants. All wool
$3.00
Underwear
The largest stock of Men's and
Boys' Underwear in town. All
styles and all weights. Two piece
and union suits. Per suit
50c to $5.00
Overcoats
500 Overcoats to select from,
styles and models priced so
any one can afford a new coat
The Avery Clothing House
PRINCETON, MINN.
**************A**** I
*m*m***^0*,^*^0^,^^^, "**~II-^~~~i i "*i- ~ir ir^|Hm in i_ix ~in.
J. M. JOHNSON I
MAKE a specialty of repairing all kinds of com-
plicated watches and clocks. If you have old
worn out jewelry bring it to me and I will make it
like new on short notice. ij
^**titM'i^i*iiii,i,*i*******4*****^***^**^ti^MW^
All
that
$3.50 to $25.00
Make this store your headquarters for your fall and winter wants. This is
the one sure way of making your dollar go farthest.

xml | txt