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title: 'The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, September 26, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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We Carry in Stock at All Times the Best Makes
PIANOS AND ORGANS
farms caused by the men who work them.
Iron is iron and steel is steel, but the difference between gasoline en-
gines produced of iron and steel is caused by the brains and honesty of
the maker. This is why the Stickney Gasoline Engine gives universal
Ji/IERIT has made our
clothing business what
it is. Dependable merchan
dise that you can truly rely
stand head and shoulders
above the crowd. Perfect fit
ting, hand tailored and abso
lutely all wool. We guaran
tee each and every garment
you buy100 percent value
every time no matter what
price you pay.
Special: 50 suits, odd lots,
one suit of a kind but nearly
all sizes, will be sold at bare
cost of manufacture, $3.75,
$5.95, $6.45, $7.50, $8.45 to
$9.75. Get in early on this.
Ads in The Union Bring Results.
Violins, riandolins Guitars, Edison
and Victor Phonographs, Records
and Small ilusical Instruments,
and we are agents for the
White and New Home
Call and Examime Our Stock
E wings' Music Store
One Door East of Union Office PRINCETON
ARE THE BEST
Loam is loam and clay is clay, but there
is a vast difference in the values of adjoining
Peterson & Nelson
Peterson & Nelson Princeton, Minn.
No Mille Lacs County Taxpayer Can Afford
to be Without the Union
Job Printing and Job Printing
IHERK AIF- two kinds of Job Printingchat which is neat and
artistic ami that which posspy?e nenhei of these qualities Th
Princeton Union makes it point to turn out none but the former
kind, and the Pnion tinn* this ea, beeausi it ha tne typ?, machinery
and skilled lahoi with which to accomplish it.
Nothing Looks Worse Than
Botched Jo Printing.
It is a drawback to the ousmess of a merchant or anyone else who uses
it Botched Job Printing suggests loose methods. Then why not use
the kind printed by the Union? It costs you no more and gives the
public a good impression of your business. The Princeton Union is
prepared to execute every description of
Commercial and Fancy Printing
at short notice and nominal prices. If you are in need of letterheads,
noteheads, billheads, statements, cards, posters, programs, wedding
invitations or any other work in the printing line, an order for the
same placed with the Union will insure its being produced in an at-
tractive and un-to-date style.
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO
It is planned to make "the great
est and most important target tour
nament ever held in the United
States" a feature of the Panama
Pacific universal exposition at San
Fiancisco in 1915. The big event
will be arranged on a scale to do
justice to the importance of the
shooting sport in America, and will
receive the endorsement and support
of shooting clubs throughout the
country. California shooters have
formed a corporation, with a capital
of $20,000, to promote the art of tai
get shooting, and this organization
is prominent in booming the 1915
Smith's Meat Market Prices.
The following prices now prevail at
A. C. Smith's meat market: Lard,
11 cents: beef roast, 12^ cents beef
steak, 15 cent* veal stew, 7 cents
beef ribs, 7 cents. Other meat in
It vou have any fat cattle for sale
notify L. C. Hummel at the meat
market opposite old starch factory,
Princeton, who will pay you South
St. Paul prices for them and drive to
your farm to get them. Hummel
needs the cattle. 31-tfc
Wanted, sealed bids for the erec
tion of an addition to the Farmers'
Co-operative creamery at Milaca.
Plans and specifications can be seen
at the creamery on and after Sep
tember 21, 1912. Bids to be opened
October 3, 1912. The board reserves
the right to reject any or all bids.
Chas. Heilig, Secretary.
WHAT'S THE REASON?
Many Princeton People in Poor Health
Without Knowing the Cause.
There aie scores of people who
drag out a miserable existence with
out realizing the cause of their
suffering. Day after day they are
racked with backache and headache
suffer from nervousness, dizziness,
weakness, languor and depression.
Likely the kidneys have fallen be
hind in their work of filtering the
blood and that is the root of the
trouble. Look to your kidneys, as
sist them in their workgi\e them
the help they need. You can use no
better remedy than Doan's Kidney
Pills. Below is grateful testimony
from a sufferer in this locality.
Mrs. A. V. Axtell, Foley, Minn.,
says: "Our experience with Doan's
Kidney Pills has been very satis
factory. We procured this remedy
and it acted promptly and effective
ly in removing lumbago and lame
ness through the loins. We feel that
we cannot recommend Doan's Kid
ney Pills too highly."
For sale by all dealers or upon re
ceipt of price, 50 cents. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole
agents for the United States.
Remember the nameDoan'sand
take no other.
.vWk *a.la.i&jhi& *&
ivis"* JWH'V f"-js7' "ST
THE PBINCETOy UNION: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1912.
The Princeton ball club
b. Cloud team today by a
Roadwork is about finished
some very good jobs have been
N. E. Jesmer now occupies his new
store. I is the finest building of its
kind outside the cities.
Several gentlemen are considering
the expediency of forming a literary
society of the best possible character.
Many people are putting in coal
stoves this fall and will try the effect
of coal on the stern realities of
Free Townsend and May Russell
were united in marriage at the
North Star hotel by Rev. Kidd on
Dr. O. C. Tarbox was twice sum
moned from Elk River last week,
but in each instance too late to be
of any assistance.
If long-winded prayers and soul
torturing harangues, as a part of a
funeral service, are marks of civili
zation, give us a little more heathen
The public schools are filled in
every department, and still numerous
applications are daily made for ad
mission, which of course must be re
fused owing to lack of loom. An
other department or two will soon be
Chas. Erickson, L. P. Thyberg and
Frank Heuse, representing the new
bank, were here this week. The
building is already under way oppo
site the Pioneer Drug store. Jas.
Spurr has the contract for building
A gentleman of our village return
ing from a neighboring town, some
what belated, saw in the road ahead
of the horse, several white objects
frisking about and, desirous of know
ing just what said objects were,
alighted and decided to investigate.
His olfactory organs received a
greeting that still lingers, and his
clothing cannot be disinfected. He
found several polecats holding a frag
Art Exhibit Awards.
In consequence of the art depart
ment book of the Mille Lacs county
fair not having been turned in to
Secretary Stanley until this week the
Union was unable to publish a com
plete list of the awards in its previ
ous issue. The book was mislaid
left at the fair grounds.
LandscapeMrs. F. L. Small 1st,
Mrs. Henry Plaas 2d.
FlowersMrs. Swanbro 1st, Mrs.
AnimalsMrs. Mallette 1st and 2d.
FruitMrs. Swanbro 1st and 2d.
LandscaDeBette Caley 1st and 2d.
FlowersMrs. Swanbro 1st, Bette
MarineBette Caley 1st, Mrs.
Henry Plaas 2d.
FruitBette Caley 1st, Mrs. Henry
FiguresBette Caley 1st and 2d.
HeadsBette Caley 1st and 2d.
LandscapeMrs. Henry Plaas 1st.
AnimalsMrs. Swanbro 1st.
Display of chinaBette Caley 1st,
Mrs. Mallette 2d.
Pencil drawingMiss Mount 2d.
SceneMiss Minnie Swanbro 1st.
Photo of personsBette Caley 1st.
Painting on velvetMiss Winsor
LandscapeMiss Mount 1st.
FruitMrs. Schrepel 1st.
FigureBengta Nelson 1st.
LandscapeMrs. Swanbro 1st.
FruitMrs. Swanbro 1st.
AnimalsMrs. Small 1st.
HeadMrs. Swanbro 1st.
FruitMargaret Armitage 1st.
LandscapeBilly Caley 1st and 2d.
FlowersHarriet McMillan 1st.
Pencil drawingHarriet McMillan
Structural drawingsMinnie Swan
LandscapeMiss Schrepel 1st.
More Than One Honorable Man.
Bishop Quayle, one of the foremost
members of the Methodist Episcopal
church, discussing the remark of a
clergyman that the United States
held "one honorable manTheodore
Roosevelt," said before a conference
of western ministers:
I told him I wanted him to pull
his numbers up a little, for I was
there, too. People are going wild
ovei politics. They are talking of
crises. I tell you that when a man
is out of a job and wants a job and
can't get a job he takes that time to
tell the people in a loud voice that
theie is no other man but himself
who is fit for the jobeverybody else
is a rascal. When jou hear a man
say that, just laugh at him."
List of mail matter remaining un
claimed at the Princeton postoffice
on September 23, 1912 Mrs M.
Guiett, Mrs. Hulda Erickson, John
W. Carland, Miss Esther Schoemaker,
Miss Dora Weishaupt, Miss Dora
Weishaupt, Miss Alma Dackon, Mrs.
Howard Carpenter, Mrs. Meltin
Erickson, Mrs. Melvin Erickson,
Wm Hagar, Wm. Kunst, Freda Lar
son, Mr. Wm. Zimpel, Mrs. Isaac
Laundry, Miss Hedgive Johnson, Mr.
J. Freeman, Mr. Enck Anderson,
Mr. Robert Eklund, Carl A. Dan
save, Mr. Dennis Bowers, Mrs. Geo.
Snjder, Mr. Bertil Ryden, foreign..
Please call for advertised mail.
L. S. Briggs, P. M.
1 WANT COLUMN 1
pr^ Notices under this bead will be inserted
at on^ cent per word No advertisement will
be published in this column for less than 15 cts
FOR SALEFull-blood single comb
Leghorn cockerels, 50 cents apiece.
H. J. Hunt, Princeton. Tri-State
phone, call line 306. 40-2tp
FOR SALETwo dwelling houses in
village of Princeton. D. N. Hunt,
FOR SALEThe dwelling nouse
occupied by Thos. Kaliher in village
of Princeton. Apply to Aulger
FOR SALEA 25 horse power gas
oline engine and sawmill with
shafting. Reason for sellingam
going to install a motor. Henry
Holthus, Route 2, Princeton. 24-tf
FOR SALEA farm 7 miles east of
Princeton, 81 acres, with 80 rods
shore, on good lake, 65 acres in
crop, land new. Will sell right.
It will pay you to investigate.
Ernest N. Johnson, owner, Route
No. 4, Box 74, Princeton. 33-tf-lp
WANTED TO RENT of
fiom 80 to 160 acres, cash or shares
Would ilke to move on this fall
Apply at Union office. 40-2tp
TAKEN UP-Came to my place
about three weeks ago, a yearling
heifer. Owner may obtain same
by paying for keep and cost of
advertising. Theo. Ziemann, old
Freer place, Princeton. ]tjc
To Whom It May Concern.
My wife has left my bed and board
and I will not be responsible for any
debts she may contract. Matt Gau.
September 25, 1912. 40-3tp
I |I.|.I|. I |II|I.|II|M| |ii|n| |4i4.^.4.4.4..
Your Trade is Solicited'
I 0. B. NEWTON'S 1
Is The Place For: 1
gE Heavy Outings, per yard 10c
Medium Weight Outings, per yd. 8c 3
j French Twill Outings, per yard 10c 3
Fleeced Wrappers, each $1.00
jg Fleeces, staple colors, per yard 10C ~i
E Flannelettes, per yard 15c
Full New Line of Ladies', Men's and
E Children's Underwear. 3
Corset Cover Ribbon, per bolt
A New Line of Neckwear Just In. See It
Put Your Money Into a Good House
You have no doubt thought more or less about building a new
Let us suggest that you look into the cost a little closer right
now. We are making some very attractive offerings on house bills this
fall, by taking advantage of which you will be consulting your own best
interests, as our special house bill quotations at this time will enable
you to save quite a sum of good money. As a matter of fact, we will
make you very favorable quotations on bills of any kind. We have an
exceptionally good stock of lumber and all kinds of building material.
CALEY LUMBER CO.
BENJAfllN SOULE, Manager
A. C. SMITH
(Successor to G. H. Gottwerth)
Prime /Heats of Every Variety,
Poultry, Fish, Etc.
Highest market prices paid for Cattle and Hogs.
m*0n*+a*M*f+\M is *^***a^*l*m^**m****+aj**i*aw0*m
J. M. JOHNSON
MAKE a specialty of repairing all kinds of com
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.
L. C. HUMMEL
Fresh and Salt Meats, Lard,
Poultry,, Fish and Game in Season.
Main Street, (Opposite Starch Factory.) Princeton, Minn.
G. F. PALTHEN
(Successor to Anton Palk)
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Hamm's Beer on Draught ^i
I PRINCETON, MINN.