Newspaper Page Text
The Art of Curing Colds
Nelson's photos please the people.
H. Hanson of Wyanett was in Min
neapolis on Tuesday.
G. G. Shaker, the photographer,
arrived here on Monday for a visit.
The Dorcas society will meet with
Mrs. Eva Keith next Wednesday after
Rev. Father Levings was in the
cities on Tuesday as was also Rev.
Attorney Vaaler was down from
Milaca yesterday on professional
Fred Dugan is down from Duluth
and expects to return the first part of
A photo taken at the
speaks for itself. J.
The art of curing colds depends on nipping
the cold in the start. When the symptoms ap
pear you have in prospect about two weeks of
discomfort and danger unless something is
promptly'done. The thing to do is to begin
Rexall Cold Cure
at once. Keep the remedy on hand. It cures
starting colds over night and cuts short the
attack of a settled one. Price 25c.
Op en Sundays from 9 a. an. to 1 p. an.
C. A. JACK
The Rexall Druggist
from various source*.
George I Staples Is the only person who Is
authorized to collect money due this office In
every oase the party paying money Is entitled
to and should Insist upon receiving a printed
"eoeipt. R. Dtnra. Publisher
The Dorcas ladies will give a 25-
cent supper at the Ideal restaurant
Carl and Claus Johnson of Hibbing
are visiting A. G. and Albert John
son in Milo township.
Mrs. C. J. Birch of Duluth is visit
ing at the Mallette home. Mrs. Birch
is a sister of Mrs. Mallette.
Mrs. E. L. McMillan left for Minne
apolis yesterday morning to visit
friends for a couple of days.
C. H. Nelson has an ad in this
number announcing a clearance sale
which commenced this morning.
Osiris Dandruff Cure, 10 cents an
application, at Earley & Anderson's
Barber shop. A first-class tonic. 5-2
The 4-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gust Manke, who has been ill with an
ailment of the kidneys, is now im
J. E. Chapman has purchased an
80 acre farm in Spencer Brook from
John Beck and will soon move onto
Irene, the 7-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schilling, has
been sick for a couple of weeks with
A dance will be given at Mark
graf's hall, Brickton. on Saturday
evening next. Skahen's orchestra
will furnish the music.
Dr. J. Kothman. optometrist,
will be in town on Friday and Satur
day, January 26 and 27. Eyes
examined and glasses fitted. Office at
Commercial hotel. 38-tfc
In response to a dispatch from Min
neapolis, Mrs. Henry Mallette left
yesterday for that city to see her
sister, Mrs. A. N. Hall, who is very
sick at the Swedish hospital.
R. L. Bartholomew came up from
Minneapolis on Thursday and re
turned on Friday. He will make this
town four times a year in the interest
of the wholesale clothing house which
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 Nelslon, the famous photog
rapher from Anoka, at his studio in
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Munz left last
Friday for Portland, Oregon. Mr.
Munz had not definitely decided at the
time he left here where he will locate,
but informed the Union that he
would engage in the lumber and hard
Moving picture shows tomorrow
and Saturday evenings at Brands'
opera house. The best productions
obtainable in motion picture art will
be presentedpictures that will please
father, mother, and the children.
Don't miss the shows.
institute tomorrow and
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Stadden on Saturday
The M. E. Ladies' Aid society will
meet with Mrs. Verge Hatcher next
Tony Schimming returned last Fri
day from Wrenshall, where he has
been clerking in a mercantile house.
The Princeton State bank makes
farm loans at the lowest rate. No de
lay, money ready soon as papers are
Miss Nora Stumm, who has been
visiting her friend, Myrtle McMillen
in Minneapolis, returned home last
Beekeepers who attend the mass
meeting at Foley on January 30 will
doubtless gather some useful in
A. E. Allen was in St. Paul the
early part of the week purchasing a
quantity of spring goods for his
Dr. Neumann last week found two
of John Petterson's cows suffering
from tuberculosis and put them out of
Portrait enlargement at the Pyro
Studio. The very latest finish. Work
guaranteed. Prices right. J. L.
Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
On Saturday, January 20, a
daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Fenimore Howard and a son to Mr.
and Mrs. Adolph Dorn.
You will get a good square meal if
you take your supper with the Dorcas
ladies at the Ideal restaurant tomor
row night. Only 25 cents.
Hon. Ole Tolin of Dalbo was here a
couple of days this week while his
wife had a minor surgical operation
performed by Dr. Cooney at the
Christ and Lizzie Niesen of St.
Michael's, Wright county, who were
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hall in
Wyanett, returned home yesterday
very much pleased with their stay.
The Sunday school children of the
Congregational church will have
home-made candy for sale at the
Dorcas ladies' supper in the Ideal
restaurant tomorrow night.
The Woman's Relief association
will hold a meeting at the home of
Mrs. Anson Howard on Friday after
noon, February 2, at 2 o'clock. All
members are asked to be there.
Michael Mahoney left on Monday
for St. Cloud to visit his daughter for
a couple of weeks. He will, of course,
also call upon that charming young
widow during his stay in St. Cloud.
John Stumm returned on Monday
to Casselton, N. D., after a month's
visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L.
Stumm. John is working for the
Great Northern railroad as head
William Lipp was down from Long
Siding on Tuesday and called at the
Union office. Mr. Lipp says he is
doing a good business in his general
merchandise store and is well satisfied
Frank Henscbel is repapering and
in other ways improving the interior
of the Ideal restaurant, which will be
open to the public on Saturday. Earl
Henschel will have charge of the
Miss Myrtle Waldhoff of North
Branch was a guest of her friend,
Miss Laurena Jesmer, at this place
for a few days prior to returning to
Zimmerman, where she is teaching in
the public school.
A clearance sale of men's and boys'
overcoats, suits and furnishings will
begin at Orton & Kaliher's clothing
house on Saturday. Everything in
the store has been materially reduced
in price in order to move it rapidly
and afford space for the new spring
stock. Read the advertisement in this
At the annual meeting of the
Farmers' Co-opreative creamery of
Foreston N. A. Hagstrom was elected
president Alfred Carlson, rice presi
dent F. C. Peabody, secretary P. J.
Kallgren, treasurer and Oust T.
Larson, K. E. Johnson and John Nel
son, directors. The treasurer's re
port showed that over $20,000 has
been paid out to the farmers for cream
during the past year.
The train in which Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Schilling went west was snowed
in and compelled to remain in a
stationary condition for a couple of
days, when a rotary plow and an
extra engine arrived to relieve tbe
situation. The only thing that Frank
regretted was the fact that he did not
have his fiddle along to enliven the
morose passengers. Frank is a
second Ole Bull when it comes to
THE PBtSTCETON TJNIQK: TfftfBSDAT, JAXUABY 25, 1912. T*
Grea Overcoa tan Suit Values
Here you get a selection from several overcoats
and suits, carefully tailored from new 1911-12 fabrics.
Models, shades and patterns to suit everyone.
Overcoats, values to $25.00, ClK 7
Overcoats, values to 18.00, 4* II ^|J
Overcoats, values to 15.00, "f
for 9vi I
Overcoats, values to 12.00, A
Overcoats, values to 9.50,
for oOi a
Suits, values to $25.00, ^517 7
Suits, values to 18.00, CIA 7
Suits, values to 15.00, C|9 7
Suits, values to 13.50,
for OOi 1 9
Suits, values to 10.00, 0"f
Plush Lined Coats
Best shells, crushed plush and seal linings, rat
collars, well made in every respect, and going at
prices cut to the core.
Winter Mittens, Lined and Unllned, All Going
l.oo and 1.25 values, now only 85c
75c values, now only 59c
50c values, now only 39c
25c values, now only |9c
In this department we have a full run of sizes, all
weights and colors. A general clean up in this line.
5.oo trousers,now..$3.95 4.oo trousers, now..$3.19
3.oo trousers, now..$2.45 2.oo trousers, now $1.45
1.5o trousers, now $1.15
February 3 is tbe last day of Kettef
hodt's annual clearance sale, and
people looking for bargaios should
lose no time in securing them. Sinoe
the commencement of the sale the
store has been crowded every day
goods are going rapidly. A page
advertisement in this number of tbe
Union will give you an idea of the
cut in prices.
The temperature in Montana has
upon occasions not been much higher
than in Minnesota, according to a
letter from Mrs. A. Ellenbaum, who
is located at Dennis. They have had
a touch or two of 30 below zero
weather there interspersed with heavy
rain and snow. The snow is so deep
on the ranges now that cattle and
horses are suffering considerablyit
is difficult for the poor beasts to get
at the grass beneath the covering.
Give us Minnesota for ours.
This Sale Begins January 27,1912 "^B W*T Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded i
(BIG OD and END SALE1
A VERY IMPORTANT CLEARANCE OF
Men's and Boys' Overcoats, Suits and Furnishings 1
This is the time of the year when our sole aim is to dispose of all winter garments in the
shortest time possible. The quality of our clothes and the tremendous price reductions made
throughout our stock makes this a sale that no man or boy can afford to miss. Here is an im- 3
portant fact: Our sizes are complete, therefore we can fit men and boys of every build. 3
W Come and Look Us Over "Wi
ADNA ORTON (Successors to Kopp & Bartholomew) WM. KAL1HER
I &/>e Home of Good Clothes PRINCETON I
Boys' Suits and Overcoats I
Boys' suits and overcoats with convertible collars, 3
catchy styles, suits double breasted, knickerbocker 3
Suits, Ages 4 to 17
Values up to 10.00 $6.45 3
Values up to 6.50 $4.95 is
Values up to 5.00 $3.95
Values up to 4.00 $2.95 =2
Values up to 3.00 $1.95 3
Values up to 10.00 $5.95 =1
Values up to 8.50 $4.95 3
Values up to 6.00 $3.75 3
All Must be Cleared Out. 3
Men's moleskin coats, sheep lining, beaverette collars.
$5.50 to 6.00 values, now $4.75
7.00 values, now $5.50
It has been decided to furnish each
regiment of the national guard with a
machine gun, but the companies to
which the guns are to be allotted have
not yet been decided upon. From
the high standing of Company G,
Third regiment, it would seem that
6he Princeton militia boys are entitled
to one of these guns.
Jim Kenely sustained a heavy loss
last week when his "faithful" Scotch
coliie dog, whose duty it was to sleep
in the barn and guard the sheep, took
umbrage at something or other and
slaughtered the whole flock20 prime
sheep were slain. Mr. Kenely very
properly tied the dog up for a day or
two and then shot it. The father of
the dog is said to be a full-blooded
collie, but its mother must have had
a strain of wolf or some other
ferocious animal in it, for a pure
bred collie will not kill a sheep.
Here is a chance to get a good wool shirt made by 3
one of the best shirt houses in the country. Both 3
men's and boys' wool shirts greatly reduced. 3
All our high-grade wool underwear must go. 3
These prices represent genuine reductions which will 3
induce you to buy. 2.00 values, now $1.45 3
1.50 values, now 95c l.oo to 1.25 values 78c 3
Men's ileece-lined underwear, reg. 5oc kind 35c 3
Boys' fleece-lined and wool underwear at a big re- 3
duction. Men's union suits also greatly reduced. 3
We also have a fine assortment of Dress Shirts, 3
Caps, Cashmere Hose, Extra Fur Collars, Children's 3
Hose, etc. A practical cleaning up of everything in ~2
the winter line at great reductions. 3
Oscar Odman and wife of Beach, N.
D., who were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Berg in Wyanett for a
week, returned to their home on Tues
day. Mr. Odman says that the
Princeton and Green bush people now
located at Beach and in the contigu
ous territory are all doing well.
Herb Gates says he is not a pro
fessional apicultunst but that he
knows enough about bees to make
them pay for keeping, "it WOuld be
a waste of time for me, "says Herb,
"to listen to professional spellbinders
talk about bees, for more or less of
their knowledge is theoretical, while I
gathered mine from actual experience.
Last season I sold 5,700 pounds of
honey and received 9 cents a pound
for it. It's easy to make bees pay if
you understand their peculiarities,
which many spellbinders on apicul
ture do not."