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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 31, 1912, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-10-31/ed-1/seq-5/

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M^n^MAMMi^wwM^Mtawk^i
The Modern Cold Cream
Nelson-s photos please the people.
Wanted, shoats and chickens at
the Ideal Restaurant. 44-tfc
Read A- E. Allen & Co.'s. "Fash
ion Hints''' in this number
Mrs. J. J.. Skahen was visiting
friends in the cities on Tuesday,
Try a pound of Bengal steel-cut
coffee. Sold by A. E. Allen & Co,
i Mrs. W, L. Shrode departed for
I Wisconsin -yesterday to visit rela
tives.
Dinner will be served in the Green
bush Methodist church next Tuesday
election dav.
Mrs. E. Nelson was in St. Paul
this week purchasing dress goods for
her husband's store-
August Gerth returned on Monday
from Minneapolis, where he passed a
week visiting relatives.
A dance will be given in the Long
Siding hall next Saturday evening.
Music by Strom wall's orchestra.
Miss Fibigar of Minneapolis, who
was here on a visit to Miss Grace
Herdliska. returned home yesterday.
A. S.Mark this week advertises an
extension of his fall opening sale.
See the ad elsewhere in this number,
Mrs. Wm. Whitney left yesterday
for Owatonna to visit her father,
Patrick McGillicuddv. who is verv
ill.
Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Newton were
in the cities the lirst part of the
.week purchasing goods for their
store.
Moving picture shows will be
given at Brands' opera house tomor
row and Saturday nights. Up-to-date
subjects.
Fred Thomas of Milaca, indepen
dent candidate for register of deeds,
.was looking over the field in this
-village on Tuesday.
The Misses Gertrude Steeves and
Emma Roadstrom left on Wednesday
-for a week's visit with friends and
relatives in the twin cities.
Modern in respect to the fact that it is
made to meet the requirements of this hurry
ing business age. Every woman knows that
ven social duties are hard on the skin. Ofttimes
social calls require exposure to rough weather.
Then's the time you'll want a good cold cream,
4n that softens and soothes, one that cleanses
and beautifies. There is nothing equal to Rex
all cold cream for every toilet purpose. Rexall
cold cream has a delightful odor that makes it
appealing to your senses as well as useful to
your skin. Per jar 25c and 50c.
Sundays from 9 a. to 1
Items SET?:::
Qeorge I. Staples la the only person who la
sufthorized to Collect money due thlB office. In
every oase the party paying money la entitled
o and should Insist upon receiving a printed
receipt. R. DTOH. Publisher.
C. A. JACK
The Rexall Druggist
Next Tuesday is election day and
the polling places will be open from
6 a. m. to 9 p. m. Don't fail to ex
ercise your citizenship rights.
The barn and granary of D. N.
Hunt, with their contents, burned
on Tuesday evening. The buildings
were partially covered by insurance.
John Campbell, newsboy on the
Great Northern, has been under the
weather this week and his old friends
at this point missed his kindly
-countenance.
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist,
will be in town on Friday and Sat
urday, Novmeber -H\ and :J0. Eyes
examined and glasses fitted. Office
at Commercial hotel. 38-tfc
"William Orr,% who is engaged m'the
jewelry business at Sidney,^ Mont,,
arrived here last week and visited
friends until Monday. Will says he
is doing well in the west.
Joseph Payette went to the cities
on Monday on business connected
with a new photo studio which he
will shortly open in Princeton. Mr.
Payette is a first-class photographer.
At the dance in the Blue Hill
town hall last Saturday evening some
one, by mistake no doubt, took my
mackintosh and left his in its place.
He will please notify Elmer Larson,
Route 1, Princeton.
Before you start for Princeton to
have your picture taken be sure.it is
the first or third Saturday or Sunday
of the month, as these are the only
days you will find Nelson, the famous
photographer from Anoka, at. his
studio in Princeton. 2-tfc
?W^(
TH E
I II II II II I I l.i w.i i I
MMMMAMNW'
E, I. Davis of. Milaca spent Mon
day here on business.
The coffee that is all coffeeBengal
steel-cut coffee. Sold bv A. E. Allen
& CO. ,r
Tonight the Tennis club will give!
a masquesrade ball at the opera
house.
Miss Hazel Trabant left on Monday
for Minneapolis to have her eyes
treated.
The Dorcas society will meet with
Mrs. C. A. Jack .next Wednesday
after-noon.
If you have any buckwheat to
grind bring it to Spencer Brook.
J. S. Bengtson. 45-tfc
The Princeton Co-operative cream
ery made 50 tubs of butter for the
week ending October 27.
E. M. Cater came over from St.
Cloud last Saturday to yisit friends
and returned on Monday.
The Methodist Ladies' Aid society
will meet with Mrs. Carl F. Winblad
next Wednesdav afternoon.
Dennis Xaliher returned on Satur
day from St. Paul, where for a month
he served on the federal jury.
A program and basket social will
be given in the Berry school, district
24, on Friday evening, November 8.
Mrs. Hummel arrived here on Mon
day evening to visib her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Hummel.
Grton-& Kali her this week adver
tise their new stock of winter clothes
for men and boys. Read the adver
tisement.
Please take notice that Nelson's
photo studio in Princeton is open on
the first and third Saturday and
Sunday of each month. 22-tfc
Mrs. Otto E. Johnson of Reinbeck,
Iowa, who has been visiting here for
the past three weeks, will leave for
her home tomorrow morning.
Mrs. Otto Walters is slowly im
proving and it is expected that she
can be removed from the Northwest
ern hospital to her home next Mon
dav.
Regular services will be held in
the M. E, church, Germany, next
Sunday at 10 a, m., and in Green
bush at 3 p. m. W. C. Achterkirch,
Pastor.
G. A. Barrett has purchased the
Whiteomb feed mill in north Prince
ton and will enter into possession
immediately.
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Rice went
to Sioux City. Iowa, on Saturday
and returned on Monday. George
made the trip in the interest of his
potato business.
Norman and Myron Walker left on
Tuesday for their claims in Montana
with a carload of homesteaders'
equipment. They intend to engage
in stock raising.
Mrs. A. C. Wilkes, three daughters
and son, motored down from Milaca
on Sunday and spent the day with
Mrs. W. C^Doane. Mrs. Doane is a
daughter ot Mrs. Wilkes'. J^
A. Z. .Norton received^jp,st Week
fronj the state oE Was|[iu^toH a ?box
of apples, some of wihigh cgfeasuredlo
inches in oircu^ferehcjB. 'They were
shipped to him by his son, Emory.
Robert Clark threatens Xp .have
Deputy County Surveyor Kennedy
arrested for despoiling the beauty of
the court house park by hanging out
a line of washing between the noble
oaks.
Our fall sale has been extended and
all goods marked down at the begin
ning of the sale will be sold at the
marked-down prices until the bar
gains are closed out. Mark's Great
Bargain Store.
Mrs. Rose Tubman, who passed
the summer months with Mrs. Jos
eph Payette, left on Tuesday for
Virginia, Minn., her old home, and
from there will go to Florida.,to
spend the winter.
3^^i^^^^^MM^7^Mi^if^:^^^& i i
I leads them allBengal steel-cut
coffee. Sold by A E. Allen & Co.
Don't forget the Dorcas society's
foodjsale at Jack's drug store next
Saturday.
Misses Minnie and Hattie Reimann
spent Sunday at their home in
Greenbush.
Beginning Monday train leaves for
cities at 8:42 a. m. arrives from
cities at 5:55 p. m.
The Caley Hardware Co. carries a
rug ad in this number which should
interest the careful buyer.
Mrs. A. S. Mark, who has been as
sisting in her husband's' store here,
returned to St. Paul on Monday.
Miss Mildred Rutherford, who is
attending college at Faribault, passed
Sunday at her home in Princeton.
A supper and sale will be given by
the Dorcas society at the old Mac
cabee hall on Wednesday, December 4.
John Bridge, who is engaged at his
trade of lathing and plastering at
Zimmerman, spent Sunday at his
home here.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Swedish Lutheran church will meet
on Thursday, November 7, with Mrs.
Swan Olson.
R. F. McClellan arrived here on
Friday from the coast to visit
friends and attend to business mat
ters requiring his attention.
Dr. Cooney was on Tuesday called
to Monticello, where he performed
an operation for acute appendicitis
upon a daughter of Dr. Hill.
In addition to winning the first
prize in the Iowa state butter scor
ing contest Fred Warner also won
the first prize for judging butter.
The Woman's Relief association
will meet with Mrs. R. M. Neely
tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.
All members are requested to be
there.
Sheriff Shockley and Rev. Fisher
drove to Milaca on Friday. Harry
says that he occasionally travels with
good people despite the stories of the
knockers.
I am prepared to do dressmaking
at the residence of E. Hylander, in
brick cottage until recently occupied
by W. C. Doane, Princeton. Miss
Louisa Kaufert. lt
Tonight Marshal Post and his
deputies will go forth in various
directions to gather in whomsoever
are found destroying or carrying off
property. Beware, ye hoodlums.
S. Kittilson of Glendorado raised
2,300 bushels of fine quality Red
Globe onions on five acres of land
this season. Like potatoes, the mar
ket price of onions is low this season.
Miss Lilly Erickson of Wyanett left
yesterday for Aberdeen, S. D., to
visit her sister, Mrs. Cregan. She
was accompanied so far as Minne
apolis by her sisters, Lula and Flor
ence.
The train schedule on the Great
Northern has been changed and next
Monday the change will go into effect
as follows: Passenger train will
leave here for the twin cities at 8:42
a. m. and arrive here in the evening
at 5:55 p. m.
The Methodibt Ladies' Aid society
will hold an experience meeting in
the church parlors on Friday even
ing. November 1, to which the pub
lic is invited. Music will enliven
the occasion and refreshments will
be served.
Miss Gaines departed on Monday
for Peculiar, Missouri, where she in
tends to pass the winter with rela
tives. She was accompanied so far
as Minneapolis by Mrs. McKinnon.
The Union hopes that she may enjoy
her sojourn.
My store will be closed on Novem
ber 6 for the purpose of invoicing
and making arrangements for adding
a stock of shoes and other goods, and
will reopen on November 16. I shall
handle the best shoe made in Ameri
cathe Douglas. L. E. Svarry,
Princeton.
C. L. Barnes arrived here on Tues
day evening from Janesville, Wis., to
visit friends for a few days. Hje'iis
now conducting a restaurant|. at
Janesville, having sold his creamery
at that place, and is doing well. i~Mr.
Barnes was formerly buttermakelr at
the Bridgeman & Russell creanlery
in Princeton.
i
Adel Holm? has had the plasterSt
removed from his thigh and #els
much better after the treatment he
received. He will not, however^ be
able to walk without the aid of
crutches for some time. AdeF has
been a great sufferer from rheuma
tism and his friends hope that he
may reqover.
:t
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Nelson, their
clerks and several others surprised
Milton Wylie on Monday evening,
the occasion being his eighteenth
birthday anniversary. Games were
played and a nice luncheon was
served. A watch chain, scarfpin
and tie holder were,presented to Mil
ton as mementoes of the occasion.
Copyrighted
Jtoberts-WicWi Co.
A fire resulting from the explosion
of a kerosene stove occurred at the
home of Win Davis yesterday shortly
after 5 o'clock. The kitchen and its
contents were burned and the fire
department saved the front part of
the house. Mr. Davis carried no in
surance.
Marriage licenses were issued on
Saturday, October 24, by Deputy
Clerk of Court Carrie Hansmeyer to
the following: Peter Johnson and
Hilma C. Bergsten. both of Milaca
Harry C. Olson of Sherburne county
and Myra C. Applegate of Princeton
and Orva Applegate and Irene
Thompson, both of Princeton.
Rev. T. E. Green of St. Louis, a
representative of the public owner
ship party, will speak at the M. B.
A. hall, Wyanett, tomorrow evening,
at the King school house on Satur
day evening, and at Brands' opera
house, Princeton, on Sunday evening
at 8 o'clock. His subject will be,
"What's Wrong With the World?"
Free admission. Everybody invited.
M. M. Colburn, who recently sold
his farm in Bogus Brook, expects to
spend the winter near Portland,
Ore., where his brother has a good
farm, and, should he like the coun
try, will eventually locate there.
Mr. Shea of Minot, IS. D., who pur
chased Mr. Colburn's farm, will take
possession next month. He is a
practical farmer and will be wel
comed by the people among whom
he is about to reside.
Douglas Loring arrived here on
Monday from Bonners Ferry, Idaho,
where he is following his occupation
of telegrapher for the Great North
ern railroad. Doug was born and
raised in Princeton and his friends
are glad to meet him again. He
was formerly operator at the Great
Northern depot here and left about
seven years ago, first going 't Cali
fornia and later to Alaska, where he
worked for E McClellan. He
returned from Alaska about a year
ago.,
AT NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL.
Mrs. Ben Nelson of Freer is at the
hospital for surgical treatment.
Mrs. F. T. Kettelhodt, who hasnice
been at the hospital for a couple of
weeks suffering from heart disease,
is in a serious condition.
Mrs. F. R. Burrell returned to her
home on Sunday, convalescent.
Ben Haralson of Blue Hill was op
erated upon on Wednesday for gall
bladder disease.
Mrs.Otto Walters is much improved
and will return to her home on
Monday.
^J&ti-'- ,'-V .l-\*\ jf =#J*ti.i?i'
**&&-
PBiyqETQy TTNICXlff: TgTOSpjLY, OCTOBER 31, 1912"^^^f ^^J^f^l^9^^^^
The Hone of Good Clothes'**! IVMoley Cbeerhlly Refolded
WINTER CLOTHES
FOR MEN ANI) feOYS
EVER,
time we sell one of these $10,
$12 $15.00 or $18.00 mens suits or
overcoats we know that we have given
value received, and that we have made a
good solid friend. These suits come from
some of the best factories, and you not
only have a big saving in dollars and
cents in you pockets, but hundreds of men.
in this community can verify the fact
that these suits and overcoats are made
right, that they wear right and are right
We also have a strong line at $5.00,
$7.00 and $9.00, others as high as $25.00.
\jgP* We also invite you to look over our splen-
did line of boys' clothing at $1.50 to $8.00
Mens and boys caps, Mackinaw coats, warm mittens,
sheeplined coats, plush lined coats, mufflers, extra trousers,
wool underwear, shirts. In short everything that men and
boys wear. New clean goods. Prices right Call on us.
IORTON&KALIHERJ I f/?e Home of Good Clothes 3
I W.g^^Nl .In. Ill
It is time to think of warm
and comfortable things for
winter wear.
Settle Your Piano Question Now
Right now is the best time of all the year for piano buying, and our prices
are right. Here are some of the makes we sell:
Mason & Hamlin Raudenbusch & Sons
Conover A B. Chase
Cable Wesley Knabe
Wellington Kingsbury
and others. Also the famous Estey, Mason &
Hamlin, and Farrand Organs.
^"SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENTS
Cheatham ool flannel,
much used in making little
boys' suits, men's shirts and
ladies' waists. It is 54 ins.
wide and costs but 48c a yd.
We have Merrimack's
Duckling Fleece ior kimonas
and dressing sacques in a
line of
pattern:s
Ewings' Music Store
One Door East of Union Office PRINCETON
C. H. NELSON'Sdressed
Store News
Here is an item which will
interest every woman using
hair nets. A 10c silk net, the
strongest made, very large in
size and a close mesh, at
ourtrimmings,
store, 2 for 5c.
+0^~^^^^*mm ^w^p^^i^^^^^
at 15c a
yard. '\_ 'f'
Ready-made kimonas, in
Empire or belted styles of
Duckling fleece nicely
trimmed and a good assort
ment of colors.
Velvets are very much in
vogue this season for suits,
*5B
and trimmings.
Corde velvets, 23 and 27
inch widths, in black, navy,
dark and golden brown.
Silk velvets in all colors,
$1.00 per yard. Brocaded
velvets, much used for dress
coat collars, etc.
Velveteens in all colors, 24in.
widths, 50c peJ yard.
Wickes' Eyelet Tape, a sav
ing of time, labor, expense
and by "far neater than the
best hand-made buttonholes,
a piece of two yards 10c.
We sell the Bradley muf
flers, several different styles.
Prices from 25c to $1.50*
In our ladies' department'
you will find a nice line of
misses' and ladies' ready-to
wear dresses in serges, diag
onals and corduroy. %These
have good style and are good
fitting garments. Our prices
of these range from $10 to
$17.
It's the quality that makes
our prices so reasonable.
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