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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 02, 1911, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-11-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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'""""Wf^SS-
YOUR HEAD
Items
Open Sundays from 9 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Nelson's photos please the people.
Byers' shelves are filled with new
goods. 43-tfc
Wahkon is to have a hoop and whip
factory.
A. S. Mark returned to St. Paul
on Tuesday.
Dr. Caley made a trip to the twin
cities on Tuesday.
Merchant C. H. Nelson was in the
twin cities on business Monday.
August Gerth went to Minneapolis
on Monday for a short visit with rela
tives.
L. J. Chad bourne, the real estate
man, was here from Minneapolis over
Sunday.
Chicken supper at Odd Fellows hall
by ladies of Swedish Lutheran
church, November 4.
Miss Edna Boyn left on Monday
for Minneapolis, where she will study
music during the winter.
Mrs. H. Pierson of Minneapolis,
who was a guest of Mrs. Magnus Sjo
blom, returned to her home on Tues
day.
Harry Mott, who is conducting a
hotel at Baldwin, Wis., was here a
couple of days the latter part of last
week.
The Princeton State bank makes
farm loans at the lowest rate. No de
Jay, money ready soon as papers are
signed. 43-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kresal and
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Kresal of
Isanti were guests of Mrs. Frank
Smith over Sunday.
If the Breeze is correct there will be
numerous fire damage actions against
the Soo railroad at the ensuing term
of the district court in this county.
In the vicinity of Wahkon potatoes,
according to the Enterprise, yield 400
bushels to the acre. Mille Lacs is
the banner potato county of the state.
William Horstman and wife have
arrived here from Lake Benton and
located upon their farm in the town
of Princeton which they formerly
rented.
An old resident of South Harbor,
Gus Anderson, died on the 20th ult.
He was a native of Sweden and lacked
only three months of rounding out his
eightieth year.
Dr. J. i Kothman, optometrist.
will be in town on Friday and Satur
day, November 17 and 18. Eyes ex
amined and glasses fitted. Office at
Commercial hotel 38-tfe
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 to 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Hummel came up from Minne
apolis on Friday to attend the birth
day anniversary of her son, L. C.
Hummel, and returned home on Mon
day. Her son accompanied her.
The A. E. Johnson Land company
has purchased the townsite of Cove
and next spring will plat and improve
the same. Cove is one of the most
picturesque points on Mille Lacs
lake.
On the 24th ult. Mrs. O. A. Hallin
of Cambridge celebrated her seven
tieth birthday anniversary by enter
taining a number of her lady friends.
Mrs. Hallin has resided in Cambridge
continuously for almost forty years.
Hon. C. N. Orr came up from St.
Paul on Monday evening to visit his
mother and returned on Tuesday
morning. Charley says he is doing
first class in the law business and his
many Princeton friends will be glad
to know that he is prospering.
1 ii i i. 'i 'i "i .IT ~i i. 'in, "i -i 'i i_ nii_ ii.
when it aches is probably not to blame for the
trouble undoubtedly the cause of the ache
is elsewhere in your system.
Rexall Headache Tablets
have a way of finding the seat of trouble and
remove the cause harmlessly and quickly. One
dose will afford relief in most cases.
Price 2 5 Cents
C. A. JACK
The Rextl Druggist
Of Interest
from various sources.
George I. Staples is the only person who Is
authorized to oolleot money due this office In
every case the party paying money Is entitled
Jo and should insist upon receiving a printed
"foeipt R. c. DUNS. Publisher.
*^m*^m
A new line of sample shoes at R. D.
Byers'. 43-tfc
Ben Hass made a trip to Minne
apolis on Tuesday.
Mrs. Thos. H. Caley visited friends
in St. Paul on Tuesday.
District court convenes in Princeton
on Monday, November 20.
The Pyro Studio is open every day.
J. L. Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
Miss Aimee Woodcock was here on
a visit to friends the latter part of
last week.
The Northwestern Grocery, recently
opened, has an annuoncement in this
number. Read it.
Attorney W. S. Foster was down
from Milaca looking after his land
interests on Tuesday.
Mrs. Sarah Martin of Sauk Rapids
is here on a visit to her daughter,
Mrs. Brown, and her grandchildren.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Veal of Chance,
S. D., who were here on a visit to
Mrs. Jaax, returned to their home on
Monday.
Alex Simpson is improving the
heating system at the Riverside hotel.
Mr. Simpson is conducting a first
class hostelry.
Portrait enlargement at the Pyro
Studio The very latest finish. Work
guaranteed. Prices right. J. L.
Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
Mrs. R. H. Willard of Minneapolis
was here over Sunday visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert M.
Neely, and her brothers and sisters.
G. H. Grant of the St. Cloud Se
curity Blank Book companyJimmy
Jerrard's firmwas here on his regu
lar trip Tuesday and secured a num
ber of orders.
Rev. Service will deliver a course
of lectures in the near future at the
Methodise church. Subjects: "Be a
Man," "The Open Switch," "The Art
of Putting Things."
W. P. Morehead of Greenbush de
parted yesterday for Mount Vernon,
Washington, where his wife has been
for several weeks. He expects to
pass the winter there.
We note by the Lake Breeze that
several of the residents of Onamia are
building additions to their residences.
This is a good signa sign that the
population is increasing.
The Young People's society of
school district 9 will meet at Jonas
Modin's residence next Saturday,
November 4. A short program will
be rendered. All are invited to
attend.
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. Adults, 25 cents
children, 15 cents.
Kopp & Bartholomew have a change
of ad this weekthe advertisement
calls attention to their new stock of
winter clothing for men and boys.
Call and see what they have on dis
play and save money.
In a half-page ad this week C. H.
Nelson invites you to call and look
over his stock of up-to-date merchan
dise. He calls attention to many bar
gains in various departments. Mr.
Nelson has restocked his store with
new goods.
Otto Manke gave a party on Sun
day at his home in Germany to about
50 of his friends. It was Otto's
twenty-first birthday anniversary and
it was celebrated in the good old
Teutonic style. There were dancing
and refreshments, and enjoyment
reigned supreme while Frank
Schilling played the fiddle.
Miss Freda Notter gave a Hal
lowe'en party to 19 of her classmates
on Tuesday evening. Two of the
school teachers, Misses Lundsten and
Davis, were also present. Refresh
ments were served, ghost stories told
and the evening was very pleasantly
passed. Illuminated pumpkins were
conspicuous in the house decorations.
Let Byers show his offerings in
everything to* you. 43-tfc
Herbert Austin was in St. Paul on
Monday and Tuesday.
Rev. Father Levings conducted ser
vices at Mora on Sunday.
A. E. Grow was a down-river pas
senger yesterday morning.
M. M. Stroeter went to Mora last S
evening to ship sauerkraut.
The Mille Lacs board of county S
commissioners is in session today.
Mrs. T. H. Prowse returned last
evening from a fortnight's visit in St.
Paul.
Attorney S. P. Skahen went up to
Sandstone on legal business Monday
night.
Wanted, choice corn. Will pay a
good price. Call and see us. Caley
Hardware Co. 45-3tc
The Dorcas society will meet with
Mrs. Benjamin Soule next Wednes
day afternoon.
A photo taken at the Pyro Studio
speaks for itself. J. L. Payette,
Photographer. 44-tfc
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Byers left yes
treday for Minneapolis to visit friends
for a couple of days.
Rev. Fisher will preach in the Chris
tian church, Wyanett, on Tuesday
evening, November 7.
Henry Olson and Martin Anderson
went up to Milaca on Tuesday even
ing to put up pickles for M. M.
Stroeter.
Read A. E. Allen & Co.'s advertise
ment on page 8. You will no doubt
obtain some information therefrom
that will prove of benefit to you.
The people of Onamia are pushing
the co-operative creamery proposition
along and at this time there is every
indication that it will materialize.
The Woman's Relief association
will meet with Mrs. Julia Moore on
Friday, November 3, at 2 o'clock.
All members are requested to be
there.
I have just received a full line of
stamped pillow cases, guest towels
and linen center pieces suitable for
Christmas presents. Miss Anna
Sadley. it
George Short of Milaca went to
South St. Paul with a couple of cars
of prime cattle on Tuesday. Some
fine beef cattle is raised in the country
contiguous to Milaca.
Pete Morneau of Wahkon shipped a
carload of potatoes from that place
to Minneapolis last week. There is
a splendid soil for murphy culture in
the country contiguous to Wahkon.
County Treasurer Henschel and his
assistant, J. C. Borden, were kept on
the rush the first of the week gather
ing in taxes, but they proved equal
to the occasion of keeping up with the
procession.
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
At Park Rapids on the 19th ult.
Miss Ida Maye Withiam was mar
ried to Mr. James Hilton Lakin.
The bride is a niece of Robert and
Miss Maragreb I. King of this place
and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. King of Spencer Brook.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Newbert went
to Mora to visit their son, George,
and family on Friday and returned
yesterday. They were accompanied
to Princeton by Mrs. George Newbert.
While in Mora Mrs. Henry Newbert
had an attack of heart trouble but felt
much better yesterday morning.
George Hurley of Long Siding
brought to the i on office on Tues
day a rutabaga which weighed 26^
pounds and measured 26 inches in cir
cumference. The first man who came
into the office after Mr. Hurley left
asked, "Where did you get that pump-
kin?" He was not a farmer, how
ever.
Mrs. C. H. Rines and Mrs. Henry
AppJegate arrived home on Monday
evening from Petitcodiac, New Bruns
wick, where they spent several weeks
very pleasantly with relatives and
old-time friends. Mrs. Rines and
Mrs. Applegate were born in New
Brunswick and passed their girlhood
days there.
On November 16 and 17 an anti
tuberculosis exhibition will be held
in Princeton under the auspices of
the state board of health. Stereopti
con lectures will be given and much
valuable information regarding the
white plague will be diffused. There
will be four exhibitionstwo after
noon and two evening.
Mrs. S. M. Sinclair arrived home
on Friday from Sheffield, Iowa, where
she has been visiting for several
months, and her many friends will be
glad to learn that her health is im
proving. She was accompanied to
Princeton by Mrs. William McCuaig
and two children, who left for their
home in Bemidji on Tuesday.
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1911.
The Rebekah Hallowe'en invitation
dance at Odd Fellows hall was at
tended by a large number of young
people and a happy social time con
tinued until the small hours of
Wednesday morning. The decora
tions were of illuminated pumpkins
and foliage and a splendid supper was
served by the ladies of the Rebekah
lodge in the hall.
Referring to the proposed creamery
at Onamia the Breeze editor says he
knows of one individual who will take
51 per cent of the stock if it is agree
able to the farmers. If it is to be a
farmers' creamery no one man should
be permitted to own or control the
lion's share of the stock. We have
had some experience in that line here
in Princeton 20 years ago.
A moving picture show will be
given at Brands' opera house tomor
row and Saturday evenings, beginning
at 8:30 o'clock. Improvements are
being rapidly perfected in motion
pictures, and Mr. Brands has made
arrangements whereby he will obtain
the very latest productions at all
times. Splendid programs will be
presented on November 3 and 4pro
grams that you cannot afford to miss.
They are neighborly people in St.
Francis. The other day Mrs. W. A.
Rice of that place lost all her canned
goods by the breaking down of
shelves in her cellar. A neighbor
called and learned of Mrs. Rice's ill
luck the neighbor told other neigh
bors then almost every good house
wife in the vicinity contributed of her
store of jams, jellies and preserves
until Mrs. Rice's loss was more than
made good. That's what we call
practical Christianity.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wetter departed
for Corniug, Cal., on Tuesday. Mr.
Wetter owns a fruit farm at that place
which he thnks is a paying proposi
tion. Oscar, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Wetter, left upon the same day for
Red Cliff, Alberta, where he has se
cured a position with his brother-in
law, Ernest H. Sellhorn, in the brick
industry. The Union wishes the
Wetter family prosperitythey were
good people who had many friends
in this part of the country.
Chimney Sweeping.
I have purchased a new chimney
sweeping apparatus with a complete
set of brushes and am prepared to do
good work and give satisfaction.
Prices: one chimney, $1.00 two
chimneys, $1.50. Leave orders at
Kaliher's barneither phone, No. 23.
43-tfc H. L. Cowles
T^^r* "v *cf
Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back
nmm^mdmUsi^^JiijL.^ ^.J^W^JV
CHOOSE IT NOW
That Suit or Overcoat Which You Have Been
Thinking and Talking About
J^O sensational talk is necessary about our unusually large and complete
stock of Men's and Boys' All New and Up-to-Date Guaranteed Wearables.
Just see them the values speak for themselves. But here is a hint, fellows:
We are in a position to save you men and young men $5.00 on your suit or over-
coat purchase. Quality considered, our assortment and values in
Suits and Overcoats are Unequaled at
$10 $12 $15 $18 $20 $22 and $25
We are also offering attractive and unusual values in Rfl tA 6 Cfl
boys' suits and overcoats, ages 4 to 17, prices I" dUivll
Fur, Fur and Plush Lined Overcoats
at prices that will surprise you. We have Coon, Dog, Calf, Russian Lamb, Ca-
barata, Marmot, Kangaroo, and many other kinds |9 Eft f/\ feTC
trimmed in a dozen different ways, from OlfaiUU IU I ViUU
You will also do well to see our World Beaters in JEfk A 0"f Aft
Sheep Lined Coats, from 32 to 36 inches long, prices OliOII I I UU
Heavy Wool and Fleeced Underwear, Great Sweaters, McKibbin Warm Guaran- 3
teed Caps and Mittens, Extra Heavy Pants, Fur Collars, or anything else that =5
men and boys may need in desirable winter wearables at minimum prices. 3
KOPP & BARTHOLOMEW
^uiuiuiuiuiuiuuuuuuumuuumuiuiuuiuiuuuuiiuiuuuuuuiuuuaaauuuiuuiiiuu^
Princeton's ClotKiers 3
No Mille Lacs County Taxpayer Can Afford
to be Without the Union
The Avery Clothing House
"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 fit
any head.
25c to $|.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
Make this store your headquarters for your fall and winter wants. This
the one sure way of making your dollar go farthest.
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. All
styles and models priced so that
any one can afford a new coat
The Avery Clothing House
$3.50 to $25.00
PRINCETON, MINN.
^^***^^^*^^*M^
L. 4
'WW"! 'V 'I 'V 'T' 1' 4.|*
M. JOHNSON i
EWELER $
MAKE a specialty of repairing all kinds of com- 1
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. *p *p
Mi

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