Newspaper Page Text
I I Will w*^^^i ^^^^^^tl^^i^^oi^^^^^^^^^^^^^l^i^tl^^ ^rHi^H
George I. Staples is the only person who la
authorized to collect money due this office In
every case the party paying money la entitled
so and should insist upon receiving a printed
'Roelpt. R. c. DUNN. Publisher.
Buckwheat flour at Byers'. 48-tfc
Nelson's photos please the people.
Get your Christmas gifts at the
Dorcas ladies* sale.
Airs. S. S. Petterson visited friends
in the twin cities on Tuesday.
A. E Allen was in St Paul on
business Monday and Tuesday.
F. T. Kettelhodt was in St. Paul on
Tuesday purchasing Christmas goods.
T. H. Caley left on Monday evening
for Foley to attend to some business
The finest underwear knownthe
Munsing underwear. For sale at A
E Allen & Co.'s.
The Princeton State bank makes
farm loans at the lowest rate. No de
lay, money ready soon as papers are
Dr Kothman, the optometrist, was
here last Friday and Saturday on
his regular monthly visit and reports
Charley King arrived home from
Fergus Falls the first part of the week,
naving been excused as a petit juror
by Judge Page Morris.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Block of Mayer,
who were here visiting Mr. and Mrs.
David Wetter, returned home on Tues
day. They are Mrs. Wetter's parents.
Mrs. A Craig and son of
Crosby, N. who have been visitiug
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Coates, left on
Saturday for Minneapolis to visit
A pail and tub factory is assured
for Wahkon. The town has a hoop
and whip and a box factory. This
looks good for a comparatively new
Chas. L. Peterson of Eastwood,
Mille Lacs lake, died on November 10
from tuberculosis and was buried at
Opstead on November 14. He was 38
years ol age.
Gust Haggberg of Isle has gone to
Texas, where he has secured a posi
tion as foreman on the ranch of Chas.
P. Taft, brother of the president, near
Dr Kothman, optometrist.
will be in town on Friday and Satur
day, December 22 and 23 Eyes ex
amined and glasses fitted. Office at
Commercial hotel 38-tfc
A prize masquerade ball will be
given on Thanksgiving night in the
M. B. A. hall, Dalbo. Lunch wil be
served in the hall. Good shelter for
horses. Everybody welcome. lt
Ynko Kunich of Onamia would
like to ascertain the whereabouts of
his brother, Mike. Ynko was recently
injured by falling from a load of hay
and is in a serious condition.
L. K. Dann has purchased all the
unplatted lands in the townsifce of
Wahkon from C. A. Campbell, as well
as 15 lots in the platted portion of the
townsite and an interest in the Meshi
gun Point property.
Onamia will have a farmers' insti
tute on December 16. Farmers' insti
tutes are well worth attendingsome
thing new can always be learned from
the speakers about crop and stock
raising and dairying.
In an advertisement this week Kopp
S Bartholomew tells you how to
dress well for a moderate sum. They
enumerate a number of things in
clothing which should appeal to your
fancy and pocketbook.
The Woman's Relief association
will meet with Mrs. S Chapman
on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. A
an election of officers will be held at
this meeting every member is re
quested to be in attendance.
It will be well for you to remember Jack's
White Pine Expectorant during the cough and
cold season. You rather expect unusual merit
in a remedy we endorseat least we hope you
do, for we have reason to. The merit of this
remedy is little short of remarkable.
Price 25 and 50 cents.
Money back if you want it.
Open Sundays from 9 1
C. A. JA CK
The Rexall Druggist
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*AA i it&*iAjiJM.
Fur-lined caps from 50 cents up at
Harness oiled for $1 per set at Hoff
man's harness shop. lt
Chas. Li. Freer was down from Cove
on a visit last week.
A carload of fancy apples now on
sale at A. E. Allen & Co.'s store.
"The Girl and the Tramp" at
Brands' opera house Monday even
Gust Moey of Santiago has gone to
St. Petersburg, Fla., to spend the
Wanted, choice corn. Will pay a
good price. Call and see us. Caley
Hardware Co. 45-3tc
A photo taken at the Pyro Studio
speaks for itself. Payette,
News has reached here that a son
arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Soule in New York city last
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Ness on Friday, November 17,
and consequently Owen and Mrs.
Newton are grandparents.
Miss Lulu Boyn visited her sister,
Edna, in Minneapolis last week for
three days. Edna is a student at the
Minneapolis Academy of Music.
The Dorcas ladies will hold their
annual sale of fancy and useful
articles early in December upon a
date to be made known next week.
Dr. F. L. Small visited the Whittier
schools on Tuesday of this week and
gave an interesting talk in each of the
rooms. Dr. Small is president of the
We note that some of the fire plugs
about town have been covered with
snow. I case of fire this would
cause considerable delay in connect
ing the hose.
Mrs. Louise A. Anthoine, a niece
of Mrs. M. C. Libby and Mrs. A. Z.
Norton, died at Portland, Oregon, on
November 14. She was at one time a
resident of Princeton.
Miss Carrie Hansmeyer of Long
Prairie has been engaged as
stenographer in the office of Clerk of
Court King. Miss Hansmeyer is ex
perienced in court work and brings
On page 8 of this number C. H. Nel
son advertises a manufacturers'
clean-up salebargains in a long list
of seasonable goods. Call at Nel
son's and investigate for yourselves.
Save money when you have an oppor
Nine second-hand sewing machines
at prices ranging from $3 to $12 for
sale. These machines must be sold
within the next 10 days to make room
for a consignment of new ones that
are on the way here. Ewings' Music
Moving picture shows, with change
of program, will be given at Brands'
opera house this evening, tomorrow
evening and Saturday evening,
November 23, 24 and 25. Subjects of
particular interest will be produced
upon each occasion.
Walter Angstman, formerly of
Baldwin, was married yesterday after
noon at Big Lake to Miss Maude
Moore of that place. The young
couple will make their home on a
farm in South Dakota. The Union
Rehearsals of the play, "The Honor
of a Cowboy," go on apace at
Onamia, and soon the people" of that
village will be treated to a production
that will make the rafters of the opera
house rattlelariatsj revolvers and
poker chips will be flying in the air.
S. Winsor of Wyanett has sold his
200-acre farm to Wm. Oelkers, a
practical farmer of Wayzata, for the
sum of $10,000. Mr. Oelkers, who will
enter into possession next March, also
purchased the farm machinery and
live stock on the place. Within a few
days Mr. Winsor will make a trip
south to look up another location.
Buy your fur coats and ladies' furs
at Byers'. 48-tfc.
Munsing underwear for ladies and
children sold by A. E. Allen & Co.
Mrs. Bonis and son of Watkins are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Cotten.
The Princeton Co-operative cream
ery will be closed on Thanksgiving
George M. Smith has been very sick
the past week, but at this time is*on
Fred Ness, pharmacist at Armitage's
drug store, has gone to his home at
Dawson to spend the winter.
The snow fall last Thursday night
was the heaviest for many years in
this vicinity18 inches on a level.
Fred Keasling of Minneapolis, who
at one time conducted a bakery in
Princeton, is now employed by C. A
H. Markgraf will give a dance in
his hall at Brickton next Saturday
evening. Good music and shelter for
A dance will be given in the Long
Siding hall on Thanksgiving even
ing. First-class music. Barn room
for horses. lt
F. T. Kettelhodt this week adver
tises specialties for your Thanks
giving dinnergood things to tickle
The Dorcas society will not meet
next Wednesday, but will be enter
tained by Mrs. Darragh on Friday,
Hon. I W. Bouck arrived herefrom
Royalton last evening and returned
this morning with his mother, who
will spend the winter at his home.
A masquerade ball will be given in
the M. B. A. hall, Spencer Brook, on
the evening of November 29. Good
music. Everyone invited. Come and
have a fine time.
A. E. Allen & Co., on page 4, ad
vertises a special Thanksgiving dis
play, which includes fancy groceries
and fruits. Read the announement
and look over the display.
A letter was received at this office
last week from Abe Mark, who for
merly conducted a clothing store in
Princeton. Abe is now running the
"Golden Rule" at Staples and is
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
Clarence Hill, Fred Newton, Ray
Kaliher and Ole Vista returned on
Monday'morning from Bruno, where
they tunneled for deer. The snow in
places was 14 feet deep. Ray was the
only lucky sportsman. He shot the
Prospects at this time do not look
very favorable for the Turkey-day
battle between Billy Doane's Terriers
and Frank Goulding's alumni aggre
gation. There is some talk, however,
of hiring a crew of men to shovel the
snow from the fair grounds.
If you are not already a Union
subscriber you should become one
without delay. One dollar, cash-in
advance, will pay for the Union
from now until January 1, 1913. Th
i is all home print, is the lead
ing county paper and is always read
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Olson, who have
been living in Monterey, Mexico, re
turned to Princeton last week. Mr
Olson states that troublous times pre
vail in parts of Mexico and that the
country looks unsafe to himhe pre
fers to take no chances on coming
events in Monterey.
Mrs. T. D. Sadley, who for more
than a week was sick near unto death,
is reported to be a little better. For
something like three years she has
been subject to attacks of heart
trouble and has at times suffered in
tensely. Her many friends hope that
she may fully recover.
Two hundred ladies' trimmed hats
just received at Mrs. Belsem's milli
nery store. These hats are worth
from $5 to $7 each, and they will be
closed out at $2.98. Come early and
get the first choice. A full line of
fancy work, hair switches and orna
ments also carried in stock. Mrs. M.
A. Belsem. lt
An agent for a piano house called
ar the Union office last week and
offered us a cheap musical instrument
for a voting contest. We don't wish
to obtain money under false pretenses.
Voting contest pianos are generally
serviceable for kindling wood only.
There is about as much music in one
of them as there is in a soap box.
J. H. Hoffman, the harness man.
calls your attention to the superb new
line of robes just received at his shop.
They are of various kinds and include
carriage and automobile fur robes.
Everything in horse furnishings car
ried in stock and harness made to
order. Call and examine the stock at
Gillespie & Stoneberg's old stand, ltc
THE PBIKCETON IJNIO^ruT^UBSDAY^ NOTEMBEB 23, 1911.
nmMiijj"L.gsgg|i IL^J i^^^JMjU^-J.i^K ^-J-^tJ^ -r^a
You owe it to yourself these cold winter days. Let us
gE suggest that between now and Thanksgiving
j| You Look Over
gr Our Great Convertible Overcoats. They are warm,
8~ dressy and serviceable. Prices
Our Suits, too. The selection is large and we
gE have some new thing that will please you.
|E Prices to Fit Your Purse
S~ Splendid things in Suits and Overcoats for the little
iE fellows. Tog the boys up O A i(\ Cfl
g: for Thanksgiving. Prices VfciUU l" vOivll
Fur, Fur and Plush Lined Overcoats
have been going some, and "there's a reason." Have
you seen our Coon, Dog, Calf, Russian Lamb, Cabar-
gr atta, Marmot, Kangaroo, and many other kinds
E trimmed in a dozen dif- $|9 Cfi fa 0TC O
ferent ways? Prices 0li3U IU O I OiUU
S~ Select your Sheep Coats from our5"World Beaters0"0.7
Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back
MlSt. I MAW
BRANDS' OPERA HOUSE
Monday Evening, Nov. 27
Prices, 50c, 35c, 25c
A Prime Bunch of Horses
A carload horses, the greater
proportion young mares, have been
received at our barn aDd are being
sold at reasonable prices. They are
all young, sound native horses, suita
ble for farm work and general pur
poses. If looking for reliable horses
call at our barn and look over this
45-tfc King & Kaliher.
Mew Barber Shop.
I have established a barber shop in
the basement of the Princeton State
bank and cordially invite the public
to come and see me. Everything new.
47-2tc Carl Ness, Proprietor.
Hides ana Fnrs Bought.
I am now buying hides and furs
on Saturday of each week at my old
stand, north of Byers' store. Minne
apolis prices paid.
46-tfc A. E. Hayes.
WE CLOSE ALL DAY ON OPEN WEDNESDAY, NOV. 29 5 3
I THANKSGIVIN I
$10 $|2 $15 $18 $20 up to $25
$4.0 to $ 6
Get your share also of our Heavy Wool and Fleeced Underwear, Great Sweat-
ers, McKibbin's Warm, Guaranteed Caps and Mittens, Heavy Wool Pants, Fur
Collars, etc., all at right prices and guaranteed. ^f
& %v,?tK.\mtt- **&.-TF*J 4ftfl^i4.* ttf ltf&S!yKd^dfe*Sw*W &f
W are tho only ones who have the
"Beach" Warmback Coats, Jackets,
and Vests. See them. A surprise
1 Well Dressed!
All Fall and Winter Caps now in.
Scotch and plain eftects. Can fit
25c to $|.50
Fur Caps up to $5.00.
Hockey Caps Galore
Coat and Turtle Neck Sweaters in
all colars and weights. W have
the heavy athletic sweater at
50c to $6.00
Copyrighted 1911 by
Princeton's ClotHiers =3
No Mille Lacs County Taxpayer Can Afford
to be Without the Union
'""-irTii ~ni~ i I.I rati rhn_ HLn_r.n_M_n_i_irii _mj_ **^**^^^t^^fcVf
The Avery Clothing House
Fosston and North Star Mackinaw
Shirts and Pants. All wool
The largest stock of Men's and
Boys' Underwear in town. Al
styles and all weights. Two piece
and union suits Per suit
50c to $5.00
500 Overcoats to select from. Al
stjles and models priced &o 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
I J. JOHNSON
I JEWELER I
I 1 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
I like new on short notice. &
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3*&-sa' S,Hr_ijc 5, j i^*H^ifc-rf'**ftefe&J*i5(.N-*. ~i**. v*
them "'11" ii'ff iiiir-"'TiBBiiiiifffln-~^ SUM.