OCR Interpretation


The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 30, 1911, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-11-30/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

A
***M^MMM^^^^
Items
Prescription, Compounding
of Rare Excellence
You naturally expect to get superior pre-
scription work in a store like ours, and you do
get it. Our modern equipment, high grade
drugs and competent pharmacists insure service
of an ideal character. We are prepared to fill
any prescription or recipe, no matter where or
by whom written, and our prices are always
reasonable and alike to all.
Open Sundays from 9 m. m. to 1 m.
C. A. JACK
THe Rejcall Druggist
^10*^m^m^mm^*^**^amt im^me^m^^^im*
Of Interest
from Yarlout sonrcM.
George I Staples 1B the only person who is
authorized to collect money due this office In
every case the party paying money is entitled
ko and should Insist upon receiving a printed
reoelpt R. c. DUNS. Publisher.
Buckwheat flour at Byers'. 48-tfc
Nelson's photos please the people.
The Dorcas society will meet with
Mrs. F. J. Darragh tomorrow after
noon.
December 6 is the date of the sale
and supper to be given by the Ladies'
Aid society. ltc
Richard Steinbach left on Saturday
for Minneapolis and will probably
work there this winter.
The Farmers' Equity society of
Opstead and Eastwood has decided to
build a warehouse at Redtop.
Miss Doris Chisholm of Ironwood,
Mich., was a guest of Dr. and Mrs.
McRae from Saturday to Monday.
The Princeton State bank makes
farm loans at the lowest rate. No de
Jay, money ready soon as papers are
signed. 43-tf
Mrs. William Peterson and two chil
dren of Minneapolis are here on a
visit to Mr. and Mrs. William Apple
gate and other relatives.
Dr. J. a Kothman, optometrist.
wili 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 great overcoat sale is on at Kopp
& Bartholomew'sovercoats to suit
everybody at bargain prices. If you
need an overcoat now is your time to
get it Read the ad.
Mrs. A. G. Plummer and son,brother-in-law
Charley, have gone to Virginia, 111.,
to spend the winter. Virginia is Mrs.
Plummer's old home and 40 years
have elapsed since she was last there.
Don't forget to go to the Ladies'
Aid society sale in the parlors of themerchants
church for your Christmas presents,
as they can fit you out with a present
for father, mother, brother, sister or
sweetheart ltc
"Old shoes," upon which Rev.
Service will address the congregation
of the Methodist church on Sunday
evening, is one of his best subjects
and those who hear the discourse will
no doubt appreciate it.
K. H. Burrell was a caller at theing
on office last Thursday. He re
turned a few days previous from
Colorado Springs, where Mrs. Bur
rell is sojourning in hopes that her
health may be benefited by the change
of climate
Mr and Mrs William Marsh left
on Monday morning for Viola, Wis.,
where they had been summoned in
consequence of the death of John
Hull, Mrs Marsh's brother. Heart
disease and asthma were the cause of
Mr. Hull's death. He was 61 years
old.
A. E. Allen & Co. are this week ad
vertising a variety of holiday goods,
an immense new stock of which has
just arrived at the store. Read the
advertisement on page 8 and then call
and look over the selection. Do your
Christmas shopping early and avoid
the rush.
C. H. Nelson says that he had ex
ceptionally big days on Friday and
Saturday and gives the Union
credit for bringing in such crowds.
He believes in advertising in thein
paper that reaches the people. Tons
of goods were sold at Nelson's manu
facturers' sale.
While crossing the street last
Thursday Henry Plass slipped and
fell to the ground, striking on his left
elbow and receiving ajar which made
those fat sides of his quaver. Lucki
ly he did not break any bones, but
his arm was stiff and sore for a
couple of days. Henry says that al
though he struck on his funny bone
he failed to see where the fun came in.
Fur-lined caps from 50 cents up atsucceeded
Byers'. 48-tfc
M. K. Rudd was down from Milaca
looking after his lumber interests on
Tuesday.
Fred Eisner started on Monday for
Red Wing to spend Thanksgiving with
relatives.
A photo taken at thePyro
speaks for itself. J.
Photographer.
Studio
L. Payette,
44-tfc
There will be a dance in the hall at
Long Siding this evening to which
everyone is invited. ltc
S. W. Williams and daughter, Mar
garet, were visiting in St. Paul on
Monday and Tuesday.
Miss Rena Winsor of Wyanett de
parted on Monday for Zumbrota to
spend Thanksgiving with relatives.
Do your Christmas shopping early.
Have a little consideration for the
overworked clerks during the holiday
season.
Mrs. E. C. Earley went to Minne
apolis on Tuesday to meet her mother
and accompany her to Princeton for
Thanksgiving.
A dance will be given in the Blue
Hill town hall on Saturday, December
2 Good music. Supper will be
served in the hall. ltp
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Bergeron of
Brickton left on Monday for Red
Cliff, Alberta, where Mr. Bergeron
will work in the brick yards.
There are between 80 and 90 re
frigerator cars on the sidetracks at
the depot. Hauled in as an object
lesson for the jurors in the Ferrell
case?
Miss Elizabeth Nachbar on Monday
went to Madison, Wis., where she exon
pects to spend the winter with her
and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Esser.
A. S. Mark came up from St. Paul
on Friday and returned yesterday.
Mr. Mark predicts a winter of unpre
cedented business prosperity for
thebrother
of Princeton.
One of the leading features of theing
Ladies' Aid society sale will be the
Japanese hand-painted work. Every
one should take advantage of this op
portunity to get a dainty present, ltc
"The Girl and the Tramp" at
Brands' opera house on Monday
evening was a first-class show in
every respect and the big audience
present greatly appreciated its amus
features.
Nine second-hand sewing machines
at prices ranging from $3 to $12 forwill
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. Ewmgs' Music
Store
St. Cloud Business college will
organize anew class in bookkeeping,
banking, shorthand and other studies
on December 4. Many young people
will enroll in these classes because
they are sure of a position as soon as
they complete their course.
The meeting of the Woman's Relief
association has been postponed to
Friday, December 8, at 2 o'clock,
when Mrs. R. S. Chapman will enter
tain the organization. An election of
officers will be held upon this oc
casion and every member should
attend.
Mayor Pennison slipped on an icyMr.
sidewalk last Friday night and nar
rowly escaped, says report, snapping
his spinal column. It would now be
order for the mayor to get busy
and see that' the sidewalks are kept
cleanthat the owners of property
shovel them off.
The Ladies'Aid society of the M.
E. church will hold its annual sale
and supper on December 6 in thebut,
parlors of the church. All kinds of
useful and fancy articles will be ontheir
sale at 3:30 p. m. Just the place to
get your Christmas presents. Supper
will be served from 5:30 till all are
supplied. Come and get a first-class
supper for 25 cents. ltc
Do your holiday shopping early.
Buy your for coats and ladies' furs
at Byers'. 48*|fe
Jay Berg is up from Minneapolis? to
spend Thanksgiving.
R. L. Bartholomew arrived here
from Minneapolis on Tuesday evening.
A good supper for 25 cents at the
parlors of the M. E. church on De
cember 6. ltc
Miss Wanda Zimmerman left yester
day morning for Minneapolis to spend
Thanksgiving.
Herman Heitman, who has been up
in Canada for some time, returned
home last week.
William Kallstrom left yesterday for
Virginia, Minn., to spend Thanksgiv
ing with friends.
Mrs. Hans Rust of Wyanett is
spending Thanksgiving day with rela
tives at Faribault.
The date of the Dorcas ladies' an
nual sale will be announced in these
columns next week.
E. O. Sandboe of Sioux Falls has
Fred Ness as pharmacist at
Armitage's drug store.
Ben Hass has returned from Jordan,
where he took the mud baths for rheu
matism. He is much improved in
health.
Mrs. E. W. Hunt is here from Fer
gus Falls on a visit to her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Ross, and other
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Nelson attended
the funeral of Mr. Nelsons' sister at
Braham last Thursday and returned
on Friday.
O. D. Orne and Ed and August
Strand berg will leave tomorrow for
Skibo and expect to spend the winter
there getting out ties.
Portrait enlargement at the Pyro
Studio. The very latest finish. Work
guaranteed. Prices right. J. L.
Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
Carl Iverson was called to Minne
apolis by the serious illness of his
brother, John, who is suffering from
Bright's disease and is not expected
to live.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Methodist church will meet at the
home of Mrs. Foltz on Friday after
noon. All ladies are requested to
come early.
Mike Mahoney departed on Monday
for St. Cloud to spend Thanksgiving
with relatives. He may decide to go
from there to Seattle, where his
daughter is very sick.
John Grahek came down from Mora
on Monday morning and returned in
the evening. Mr. Grahek says that
business in all lines is good at Mora
much better than last year.
Martin Brands went to Minneapolis
Monday to see his son-in-law, W.
H. Thielen, who is in a hospital there.
Mr Thielen was operated upon last
week for rupture of the intestines and
is in a critical condition.
Misses Laura and Ada King of
Spencer Brook are guests of their
and sister, Bob and Margaret
I King. The girls have been attend
school in Minneapolis and are
here on their Thanksgiving vacation.
This, Thanksgiving, evening and
tomorrow evening there will be mov
ing picture shows at Brands' opera
house with an especially selected pro
gram of attractive subjects. Don't
miss this great family entertainment.
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
find Nelson, the famous photo
grapher from Anoka, at his studio in
Princeton. 2-tf
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. The
i on is all home print, is the lead
ing county paper and is always read
able.
THE PBrNTCETOK UNIONt TBRtffesDAY, NOVEMBBB 30, 1911.
John F. Lindquist of Onamia re
ceived severe inuries last week while
driving, in company with Chas. N.
Acker, near Cove. The horse, at
tached to a sled, plunged into a hole
on the side of the road, and the force
with which the vehicle struck the edge
of the hole hurled Mr. Lindquist a
considerable distance, bruising him
about the body. A few weeks ago
Lindquist was operated upon at
the Northwestern hospital by Dr.(says
Cooney for appendicitis.
For the first time in many a year
the alumni Thanksgiving football
game will not be pulled off. Coaches
Doane and Goulding of the Terriers
and alumni have prayed to the Lord
nightly that Old Sol be instructed to
remove the snow from the gridiron,
presumably in consequence of
their being sueh miserable sinners,
prayers were unheeded. To
have the snow shoveled off would cost
more than the strong boxes of both
organizations contain, and hence the
only course left open was to call off
the game.
The Queer Carabao.
The carabao is said to be slower than
a camel and more obstinate than a
mule E\ery one seems agreed that
the chief ambition life of a cars
bao, if he has any at all, is to lie down
in a puddle of water with just his nose
and horns sticking out Consequently
considerable commotion rules the wag
on train when it approaches a stream
that must be forded The soldiers
who are walking behind the carts as
guards lay aside their rifles and begin
to belabor each animal In the mid
dl of the stream the excitement
reaches its highest pitch The cara
bao will begin to stretch his neck and
bend his knees and gruntinfallible
indications of his intention to lie down
Everybody works like a beaver to pre
vent him from accomplishing this fell
purpose, but their labors are not al
ways successful They may get him
over the stream, but this is unusual,
good fortune.Harper's Weekly.
Siren In Skirts.
Which is the most recent siren (of
the animal variety) in history? Jacobus
Noieras relates that in 1403 a siren was
captured in the Zuider Zee. She was
Mr. Norman Douglas in "Siren
Land"i brought to Haarlem and, being
naked, allowed herself to be clothed
she learned to eat like a Dutchman
she could spin thread and take pleas
ure in other maidenly occupations she
was gentle and lived to a great age.
But she never spoke. The honest bur
ghers had no knowledge of the Ian
guage of the sea folk to enable them
to teach her their own tongue, so
she remained mute to the end of her
days.
Chilly.
"Meet any icebergs on your way
across?"
"No. but several of as tried to flirt
with a Boston girl who was on board."
Louisville Courier-Jonrnal.
I A GREAT I
For Boys, Ages 4 to 17
Values up to $10.00 for
Values up to $7.50 for
Values up to $5.00 for
Values up to $3.00 for
35 Fur, Fur and Plush Lined Overcoats Also
to Go. See Us. Overcoat Sale Now On
1 OVERCOAT SALE 1
Now Going On at Kopp & Bartholomew's, and Will
Continue 10 Days, Until Saturday, Dec. 9
1150-Overcoats to Go-150
Matchless Values and Matchless Prices =1
Here is an opportunity for the Men, Young Men and Boys of this vicinity 3
to get an up-to-date, high-class overcoat at a great saving. The facts are that we
have simply overbought on overcoats, and we are now going to reduce our stock =1
regardless of the sacrificeright now at the beginning of winter when you fel- 3
E lows need and want these wearables. Our stock is composed of the great Con- 3
|E vertible and Presto, used so much this winter, and also some plain overcoats 3
S~ with detachable fur collars which are very practical. 3
Come inand Take Your Unrestricted Choice
of Overcoats for Men and Young Men in
Values up to $25.00 for
Values up to $20.00 for
Values up to $15.00 for
Values up to $12.00 for
WG*The Sale is Now On~W$
$7.75 $5.50 $3.75 $1.95
I KOP & BARTHOLOMEW 1
Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back Princeton's Clothiers 3
luiuuuuiuiuiuiuuiuiiuiuuuuiuiuumuiuuuuuiuuuuiuuiuiuauuuiiiuuiuuuiuuii
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
i*"*******+*
opynghted 1911 by
Roberts-Wicks Co
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.
Make this store your headquarters for your fall and winter wants,
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 $9.00
Overcoats
500 Overcoats to select from,
styles and models priced so
any one can afford anew coat
The Avery Clothing House
PRINCETON, MINN.
w-.~
4
.^5
All
that
$3.50 to $25.00
This is
--!_-,_- -|i_i

xml | txt