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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 09, 1911, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-11-09/ed-1/seq-5/

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Nip Colds in the Start
You can take a cold in a few minutes, and
then take two weeks to get over it. You may
not be able to avoid the cold but you can avoid
the danger that lies in a continued cold.
Rexall Gold Tablets
do cure colds, promptly and thoroughly. They
stimulate the secretions, expel waste matter
and enable nature to cure in a day or two.
Price 25c
Open Sundays from 9 a. sn. to 1 m.
C. A. JACK
The R.eacall Druggist
Of Interest
from
various sources.
MO
George I. Staples is the only person who Is
Authorized to collect money due this office. In
every case the party paying money is entitled
10 and should insist upon receiving a printed
eoeipt. R, c. DUNN. Publisher.
Nelson's photos please the people.
New goods in all departments at
Byers'. 46-tfc
Henry Bates was visiting in Anoka
on Tuesday.
Ben Hass made a trip to the twin
cities on Monday.
Oscar Steinbach has gone to Flori
da to spend the winter.
Rev. Larsgaard of Milaca was here
visiting old friends on Tuesday.
R. D. Byers visited his friends, the
wholesalers, last week. His shelves
show it. 46-tfc
Mrs. E. F. Griffith was in St. Paul
purchasing goods for her store on
Tuesday.
Victor Arvidson, formerly of
Foreston, died at Bowbells, N. D., on
October 27.
Henry Hoi thus has purchased a set
of Howe standard scales for his feed
grinding mill.
J. A. Allen, cashier of the First
National bank, Milaca, was here on
business Monday.
Miss Elsie Stark of Pease has aca
cepted a position as assistant in theon
office of Dr. F. L. Small.
Duren Jack, who is a student at
Carleton college, Northfield, spent
Sunday at his home here.
The official proceedings of the board
of county commissioners appear in
this number of the Union.
The Princeton State bank makes
farm loans at the lowest rate. No de
Jay, money ready soon as papers are
signed. 43-tf
The ladies of the Methodist church
will hold their annual sale in the
basement of the edifice on Wednesday,
December G.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Pierson, who
were visiting relatives in Mora, re
turned to their home at San Pedro,
Cal., on Tuesday.
George Bock, who formerly con
ducted a bowling alley in this village,
returned last week from Lisbon, N.
D., and will locate here.
The hunting season for big game
opens tomorrow. Don't let the game
warden catch you with more than one
deer or it will go hard with you.
Harry Orr. who has been operating
the electric light plant at Olivia, ar
rived here on Tuesday and left yester
day for the western part of the state.
Milaca will have a market and fair
day on Saturday, November 18, and
$75 in prizes will be awarded by theattend
businessmen to the farmers. See
posters for details.
Dr. J. F. 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-tfc
Vernon Dickey and Oscar Wikeen,
both employed in Minneapolis, spent
Sunday at home. They arrived here
with Frank Goulding in his machine
very early Sunday morning.
C. H. Nelson has a two-column ad
vertisement in this issue. Nelson's
store is now well stocked with a
large variety of new goods. Read
the advertisement on last page.
Fred Burrell came down from
Onamia on Monday and Mrs. Burrell
and children, who have been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E. Whitney, re
turned home with him on Tuesday.
A moving picture show will be given
at Brands' opera house tomorrow and
Saturday evenings. New subjects will
be presentedsubjects that will ap
peal to the fancy of everyone. You
cannot afford to miss this show.
Fur coats
Byers.
and ladies' furs at
46-tfc
Dont' forget the bazaar of the M.has
E. Ladies' Aid society on Decem
ber 6.
The village commission met onheld
Tuesday evening and audited a num
ber of bills.
Miss Mildred Rutherford, who is
attending school at Faribault, spent
Sunday at her home in Princeton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Johnson were
in Minneapolis yesterday and Henry
Newbert presided over the jewelry
store.
Miss Ruth Mark, who has been here
assisting her father in his store for
the past week, returned to St. Paul
today.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira G. Stanley and
Robert Byers motored over to Cam
bridge on Sunday and spent the daythe
with friends.
Miss Alma Hougan, an experienced
dry goods clerk from St. Paul, has
accepted a position in C. H. Nelson's
mercantile establishment.
Portrait enlargement at the Pyro
Studio. The very latest finish. Work
guaranteed. Prices right. J. L.
Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
There will be a program and box
social in district 32, Gates school
house, on Saturday evening, Novem
ber 11. All are invited to attend.
The Modern Samaritans will give
card party in the I. O. O. F. hall
Thursday evening, November 16.
Everyone is extended an invitation.
J. J. Skahen on Monday received
a document from Governor Eberharb
appointing him a delegate to the fire
prevention congress which convened
at St. Paul yesterday.
Editor N. P. Olson of the Red Wing
Daily Eagle was in town last Friday.
Mr. Olson is one of the brightest
writers in the country and he is pub
lishing a splendid newspaper.
Dr. and Mrs. Sample of Minne
apolis, who were here on a visit to
Mrs. Sample's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
August Steinbach, left last week for
Florida's sunny clime to pass the
winter.
Ira Pry of Onamia was compelled
to have a hand amputated last week
in consequence of an injury sustained
while hunting. In taking a gun from
his buggy it was accidentally dis
charged.
Mrs." Wesley Page was called to
Monticello on Sunday by the death of
her sister, Mrs. Trask. Mrs. F. M.companionprobably
Campbell also went over. Mrs.
Trask was found dead in her bed on
Sunday morning.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Methodist church will meet at the
home of Mrs. Isaac Martin on Wed
nesday afternoon, November 15, at
2:30 o'clock. Every member should
as there is work to be done.
H. F. Mann was down from Cove
last Thursday on business connected
with his telephone line. Mr. Mann
says that partridges are very plentiful
in the lake country this yearthat
hundreds of them are being bagged.
Eugene Duby of Wyanett, who rethe
cently sold his 80-acre farm to Henry
Will of Minneapolis, departed yester
day for Kansas, Missouri and Okla
homa for the purpose of looking over
the country with a view of finding a
location.
Daile Francis arrived home from
Saskatchewan a few days ago for a
visit. Mr. Francis has a claim in
Canada and says he has done first
rate since he left here. He likes the
country and says he intends acquiring
another 160-acre farm in Saskatche
wan.
H. W. Campbell is down from
Beach, N. D. He says that Princeton
is the liveliest and most prosperous
looking town he has seen in hisble
travels. Mr. Campbell is building a
house on the J. E. Chapman farm,
near the Walker school house, Spencer
Brook.
Wild rioe at Byers'.
Geo. P. Ross was "in Anoka on
monument) business Monday.
IOKQ On 22"
The Bridgeman & Russell creamery
at Wahkon has been closed for the
winter.
Wanted, choice corn. Will pay a
good price. Call and see us. Caley
Hardware Co. 45-3tc
R. L. Bartholomew came up from
Minneapolis on Friday last and re
turned Tuesday.
A photo taken at the Pyro Studio
speaks for itself. J. L. Fayette,
Photographer. 44-tfc
Mark's Great Bargain Store has
extended its special sale to December S~
1. See ad on another page.
Lowell Chad bourne was a caller at
the i on office on Monday. From
here he proceeded to Duluth.
F. T. Kettelhodt advertises Macki
naw coats and a full line of winter
caps this week. Read the advertise
ment.
Emil Gens arrived here on Tuesday
from Louisville, Minn., to take pos
session of the Frank Schilling farm,
which he recently purchased. Mr. Gens
secured a good farm.
A regular meeting of Wallace T.
Rines post, No. 142, G. A. R., will be
at the hall of the organization
next Saturday at 2 p. m. All mem
bers are expected to attend.
Reports from the mine in which
William Cordiner and Thos. Caley
are interested, in the Couer d' Alene
district, Idaho, say that a vein of
particularly rich ore has been struck.
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
Mrs. Lillian Van Alstein attended
seventeenth wedding anniversary
celebration of Mr. and Mrs. E.
Anderson at Mora on Monday even
ing. A large number of their friends
were present and the evening was en
joyably passed.
The Onamia commercial club has
been reorganized with Robert Swen
son as president, Chas. Gravel vice
president, Carl F. Haubrook secre
tary, W. J. 'Eynon treasurer, and
C. Persons, A. Dahlgren and W. S
Gish board of directors.
The Northern Minnesota Develop
ment associaton convention at St.
Cloud on December 8 and 9 promises
to eclipse every previous effort along
this line. A program of the subjects
to be discussed will shortly be issued
by Secretary W. R. MacKenzie.
John Hoffman was discovered late
one night last week by M. Sibley
lying unconsciuus on the streets of
Onamia. An examination of Hoffman
disclosed the fact that he had been
struck by some blunt instrument at the
base of the skull. His assailant is
unknown.
At the council meeting last Thurs
day night the fire department was
granted permission to purchase the
following rubber goods: Sixteen pair
mittens, five hats, nine coats and nine
pair boots. This, with the auditing
of two bills, constituted the work of
the session.
Mike Mahoney, Bill Kaliher, Pete
Moeger and Ernest Greenwood made
a trip to St. Cloud in Young's ma
chine on Sunday. With the exception
of Mike all returned the same day.
Mike, however, says Bill Kaliher, got
lost in the shuffle. When last seen he
was hiking up Main street with a lady
a widow.
Three Iowa parties who purchased
land south of Wahkon have arrived at
that place and will live in the hamlet
during the winter. In the spring they
will erect buildings on their farms.
The new settlers are E. D. Morris, D.
J. Zerfous and T. W. Nolan and their
families. Wahkon and the territory
in its vicinity is being fast settled.
A committee consisting of Alof
Dahlgren, Jas. Warren, Chas. Gravel,
H. Van Rissegham, B. H. Erickson
and Sidney Orton has been appointed
at Onamia to push the proposed co
operative creamery along, ana under
auspices of so able a body of men
the project should materialize. A
creamery will greatly benefit Onamia.
Guy Ewing returned on Tuesday
from Vineland with a sack full of
ducks. He says that hunting is good
in the lake country but omitted to
state that he bought the ducks from
the aborigines. Harry Shockley ac
companied Guy, but his machine
balked at Milaca and he remained be
hind to execute the necessary tinker
work.
A Prime Bunch of Horses
A carload of horses, the greater
proportion young mares, have been
received at our barn and are being
sold at reasonable prices. They are
all young, sound native horses, suita
for farm work and general pur
poses. If looking for reliable horses
call at our barn and look over this
bunch.
45-tfc King & Kaliher.
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THE PRESTCETON UNION: .THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1911^*^'^^^^^^^
JV[
Everything for Men and Boysj
sensation
stoc
E Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back
Dr. and Mrs. Cooney were in the L. mr-M -r a
The Dorcas society will meet with
Mrs. O. B. Randall next Wednesday
afternoon.
Tom Kaliher and Ed Cilley went up
to Mudgett's ranch at Page this morn
ing to scare away the deer.
A moving picture show, to be fol
lowed by a dance, will be given at
Long Siding hall next Saturday
night. lcc
A new roof is being constructed on
the C. H. Nelson warehouse in the
rear of his store and other improve
ments made.
Joe Townsend, Gib Maggart, John
Anderson, Arthur Heath and W. A.
Foote left yesterday morning for the
woods north of Milaca to contract
buck fever.
Last week, through Mr. Wellington
King, Mrs. Louise Severance sold her
120-acre Spencer Brook farm to Mr.
Zeiroth, of Le Sueur county, who
takes possession on the 20th inst.
Mr. Zeiroth is an intelligent farmer
and will make good in Spencer Brook.
The large room in the Cooney block,
formerly occupied as a drug store, is
being partitioned off and will be con
verted into offices, which Dr. Cooney
will utilize in his practice. There will
be a spacious reception room, a
private office and a laboratory, all
of which will be fitted up in modern
style.
Fire which started from some un
known cause was discovered in the
house occupied by O. E. Engebretson
at 9 o'clock on Friday morning.
The damage to the furniture and
building will probably nob exceed a
couple of hundred dollars. The
promptness with which the fire depart
ment arrived at the house saved it
from destruction.
John F. Lindquist of Onamia, who
was operated upon by Dr. Cooney at
the Northwestern hospital for appen
dicitis, called at this office last week.
He was high in his praise of Dr.
Cooney and (he care and attention
which he received at the hospital. I
owe Dr. Cooney a debt of gratitude
I shall never be able to pay," said
Mr. Lindquist, "for he certainly
saved my life."
Hides and Furs Bought.
I will begin buying hides and furs
on Saturday, November 18, at my old
stand, north of Byers' store. Minne
apolis prices will be paid.
46-fcfc A. E. Hayes.
wDikiMiu.iiiLumgtfJUJ^iaA "'B-T "l"
l^imnmmmmmmmmfmnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtnmmmmn^
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CHOOSE IT NOW
That Suit or Overcoat Which You Have Been
Thinking and Talking About
al talk is necessary aboutdour unusuallGuaranteeand large
Men's and Boys' All Ne an Up-to-Dat Wearablesecomplet
C= 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-
go coat purchase. Quality considered, our assortment and values in
SE Suits and Overcoats are Unequaled at
I SI O $12 $15 $18 $20 $22 and $25
We are also offering attractive and unusual values in
boys' suits and overcoats, ages 4 to 17, prices
Fur, Fur and Plush Lined Overcoats
E at prices that will surprise you. We have Coon, Dog, Calf, Russian Lamb, Ca-
barata, Marmot, Kangaroo, and many other kinds fc| Rfl t(\ &7C flfl
trimmed in a dozen different ways, from OlnCiOU I" 9 I OiUU
You will also do well to see our World Beaters in
Sheep Lined Coats, from 32 to 36 inches long, prices.
Heavy Wool and Fleeced Underwear, Great Sweaters, McKibbin Warm Guaran-
teed Caps and Mittens, Extra Heavy Pants, Fur Collars, or anything else that
men and boys may need in desirable winter wearables at minimum prices.
K0PP & BARTHOLOMEW
^iuuiuuauuuiiiuiuuuuuuiuuuuuuuiiiiiuiiuuiuiiiuiuuiiuimuiuuiuiiuuuuiuuiu^ tw cities on Monday and Tuesday. -wo iviiiie .Lacs County Taxpayer Can Afford
to be Without the Union
"Beach" Jackets
We are tho only ones who have the
"Beach" Warmback Coats, Jackets,
and Vests. See them. A surprise
for you.
All Fall and Winter Caps now in.
Scotch and plain effects. Can fit
any head.
25c to $f,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 $6.00
4M$HtMMMl.,r.t.*.t,.t..MM8Mfc.^^
One Price to All
$2.50 to $8.50
$4.50 to $7.00
Princeton's Clothiers
The Avery Clothing House
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
500 Overcoats to select from. AH
styles and models priced so that
any one can afford anew coat
$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.
The Avery Clothing House
PRINCETON, MINN.
J. M. JOHNSON
JEWELER
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. ^f
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