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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 21, 1912, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-11-21/ed-1/seq-5/

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$ $ i i
$ $ $ i
'**%***%%**%%%%*%%%WW%%
Mr. C. A. Jack,
"Feed Dr. Hess Stock Tonic on Three
Months Test at Our Expense9'.
Miss Laurena Jesmer passed Mon
day and Tuesday in Minneapolis.
Solomon Long-
Dr. Hess & Clark Make the "Widest Open Guarantee Proposition"
Ever Offered to Farmers in This Vicinity.
Read Their Letter!
Princeton, Minn.,
Dear Sir:
To meet the demand of this guarantee, we have
a large stock of Dr. Hess Stock Tonic, Poultry Pan-a-
$ ce-a, etc., on hand. Come in and take home any
quanity you desire. We will have more goods on the
way, so we can supply every customer.
$ from $
various sources.
George I. Bt&plea is the only person who la
authorized so collect money due this office. In
every casp the party paying money IB entitles
to and. should insist upon receiving a printed
receipt,. R. O. DtrK. Publisher.
kelson's photos please the people.
Wanted, shoats and
the Ideal Restaurant.
has a change of ad-
vertisement in this number which
you should read.
Highest market prices paid for
clover seed and timothy seed at Caley
Hardware Co.'s store. 47-tfc
Apples at Craig's feed store, 40
cents a basket good apples for $2.75
per barrel. L. E. Fox.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Xelson were
in the twin cities yesterday purchas
ing goods for their store.
P. O. Anderson and daughter,
Eleanor, were visiting in the cities
on Monday and Tuesday.
T. G. Martin of South Harbor was
last week kicked by a vicious broncho
and sustained a fracture of a leg
bone.
Stenographers earn big salaries.
To become a good stenographer at
tend Mankato Commercial College,
Mankato. Minn.
O. B. Newton carries an ad on cor
sets and a grocery bulletin in this
number of the Union, both of which
it will pay you to peruse.
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist,
will be in town on Friday and Sat
urday, November 29 and 30. Eyes
examined and glasses fitted. Office
at Commercial hotel. 38-tfc
Helen Woodward of St. Cloud, the
bright little daughter of Court Re
porter P. M. Woodward, came
overj
with her father and is a guest of
Miss Margaret I. King.
On Sunday Rev. Service will again
speak upon specially selected subjects
both morning and evening. The
reverend gentleman's sermons are at
all times worth listening to.
N. G. Orton of Greenbush has pur
chased from Aug. Rines the house
fomerly owned by Mabel Evans in
the south part of town. He expects
to enter into possession in the
spring.
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
Dr. Hess & Clark.
We want every stock raiser that comes into your store
this fall to go home with a package, sack or pail of DR. HESS STOCK
TONIC. This is asking a good deal perhaps, but if you will read the
conditions of this request we believe you will agree with us that there
is not a single, solitary former in your whole community that would not
avail himself of this opportunity. Here it is:--
"Mr. Feeder:
Take home from your dealer's store a package, sack
or pail, or a ton if you like of Dr. Hess Stock Tonic,
feed it to your horses, cows, hogs, etc., all winter and
spring. It costs less than a penny a day for a horse,
cow or steer, and 8 cts per month for the average hog.
If, after it is used you are not satisfied with the extra
profit it has made you, in increased growth and milk
production, besides keeping your animals healthy and free from worms,
take back the empty packages and your dealer is compelled to refund
your money."
We authorize you to make the same ironclad guaran-
tee on DR. HESS POULTRY PAN-A-CE-A, to make hens lay, to short-
S en the moulting period.
5 INSTANT LOUSE KILLER we guarantee to distroy
lice on horses, cattle, sheep ticks, etc. Refund every
cent if these preparations fail and we will reimburse
you.
Very truly yours,
DR. HESS & CLARK.
A. Jack
The Rexall Druggist, Princeton, flinn.
V4tVlWV*V*WV*VtWl*VWt HUUUU\U\UAWvi%%V
UI Interest
Wanted, a kitchen girl
Commercial hotel.
1
at once at
itp
Ask Brother Ewing to narrate to
you the story of the microbes in the
luncheon.
Mrs. E. F. Griffith was in the
cities on Monday purchasing goods
for her store.
If you have
grind bring it
J. S. Bengtson.
chickens at
44-tfc
Mrs. J. J. Skahen made a trip to
the twin cities on Monday.
any buckwheat to
to Spencer Brook.
45-tfc
Mr. and Mrs. Reinhold Jopp went
to Minneapolis on Monday to spend
a week or two with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Mark arrived
here from St. Paul on Friday and
Mrs. Mark returned on Tuesday.
Mike Kaliher left on Monday for
Winona, where he had been sum
moned to serve on the federal grand
jury.
The hotel at Foreston has installed
a new lighting system which consti
tutes a marked improvement to that
neat little hostelrv.
Mrs. Orville Morehouse is seriously
ill in a Minneapolis hospital. Her
father, Chas. King, and his wife
visited her lsat Fridav.
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. Willam Neely and daughter
Eunice, went to Minneapolis on Fri
day in Attorney McMillan's automo
bile and returned on the train Sat
urday.
Mr. G. H. Pennison and family
have" moved to Minot, N. D., where
Mr." Pennison has a good position
with the Great Northern railway
company.
The 10 cent supper and program of
addresses, songs, etc., should attract
a large audience to the Methodist
church on Thanksgiving night, Nov
ember 28.
A son was born to Mr and Mrs,
Alex Burke of Minneapolis on Satur
day. November 16. Mrs. 'Burke is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ap
j plegate of Princeton. fT
From 5 to 8 o'clock tomorrow even
ing the ladies of the Swedish Luth
eran church will serve a 25-cent sup
per in Odd Fellows hall. An invita
tion is extended to everyone.
Lewis Robideau has erected a sub
stantial barn on his farm in Green
bush. .It is 32 by 40 dfeet ii_
Rev. and Mrs. C. Larson motored
to Hector on Tuesday to visit Rev.
Goodell and family.
The Methodist Ladies' Aid society
will meet with Mrs. Otto Radeke
next Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harmon vis
ited relatives in Minneapolis from
Thursday of last week to Monday of
this.
Mr! and Mrs. C. A. Jack motored
over to Litchfield on Sunday to visit
their son, Duren, and returned on
Monday.
J. A. Nyberg of Baldwin has pur
chased the Svarry store and will
open the same for business on Satur
day next.
The Ladies' Aid society will hold
its annual sale and supper in the
parlors of the M. E. church on De
cember 11.
Quite a number of farmers from
this vicinity are attending the con
servation congress now in progress in
Minneapolis.
Don't forget the dance on Satur
day evening, November 23, at Blue
Hill hall. Good music. Supper and
refreshments in the hall. ltc
C. A. Jack: The worst roads we
encountered anywhere between here
and Litchfield last Sunday are with
in sight of Princeton village.
The November term or the district
court in Sherburne county was the
shortest on record, lasting only a few
hoursfrom 9 a. m. until 2 p. m.
There will be no meeting of the
Dorcas society next Wednesday but
an all-day session will be held at
Mrs. Eva Keith's on Friday, Novem
ber 29.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Gotten re
turned on Saturday evening from
Minneapolis, where, they attended
the wedding of their son, Clifford,
which took place on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Reed of Minneapolis
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
McMillan over Sunday and reached
the depot on Monday morning a few
seconds too late to catch the train
home.
A week from this date is Thanks
giving day, and everyone has some
thing to be thankful for, but the
day generally will be given over to
exeesses in eating and drinking.
Such are Americans constituted.
Peter Schindler of St. Cloud and
Mrs. Bregger of St. Paul arrived
here last Friday to visit their sister,
Mrs. Otto Walters, and returned to
their homes on Monday. Geo.
Schindler of St. Cloud, who arrived
last week, is still here.
Will A rmitage arrived here on
Tuesday evening from Portland,
Ore. He was on his way to New
York for the Cocoanut Products
Co., a Portland firm which he rep
resents. His territory covers the
greater part of the United States.
Frank Morneau was down from
Wahkon the early part of the week
and the Union is indebted to him
for a list of the village officers
elected there on Monday, Frank is
well pleased with the way things
went.
Here's to Doc. Swennes, our retir
ing commissioner, who has done
as much, if not more, for the town
of East Side as any son of man hold
ing the same posiiton ever did for
this town before. May he live long
and be happy.Opstead Cor. Wah
kon Enterprise.
Jim Hartman, representing the
Caley Hardware Co., on Monday
bought the first farm produce ever
brought to market at this place in
an automobile. It consisted of clover
seed and August Hiller of Crown
was the man who sold it. He re
ceived $57.60 therefor.
THE PBIKCETOy Vm&Ni THP^SDAY,NOVEMBER 21, 1912
SSZ-
A masquerade ball will be given at Zl i I
Long Siding hall on Thursday even
ing, November 28. Music by Strom
wall's three-piece orchestra. No one
will be permitted to dance before
o'clock unless they are masked
Dance tickets, 75 cents, free barn
room. Supper at Commercial hotel
0
dimension with 14-foot posts^and has this town, and it would-be a'
a concrete foundation. Lewis is one
of those farmers who knows 3how
dig money out of the soil.
to
Jas. Kenely and daughter, Eleanor,
departed on Monday for the Jordan
sulphur springs to take treatment
for rheumatism. Mr. Kenely says
that he releived much relief at this putting forth every effort to get the
sanitarium last spring but still has building up rapidly and at the same
some rheumtism in his system. time execute substantial work.
12
The Epworth league birthday party
at the Methodist church last Friday
evening was in every way a success.
Seventy were present and a neat sum
of money was given by the young
people, while many of the older ones
surrendered their age in, the,, gift of
money. Fifteen new members were
secured. '4
Lawyers, jurors and. witnesses all
complain of the lack of hotel facili-western
ties in Princeton. The Riverside
and Commercial are both fairly good
hotels but neither of them is large
enough. There is an opening for
good 50-room $2.00 per day hotel in
paying
proposition from the start.
Unless unfavorable weather inter
poses the armory of Company will
be ready for the roof in about a
week. With the roof on work will,
of course, hot be impeded by bad
weather. Drescher & Schlegel
a TMC MMTI.KS e
Certainly Minnesota has had and
is still having some glorious fall
weather this year. Our democratic
friends attribute it to the election
of Wilson.
Moving picture shows with new
features will be given every night
next week at Brands' opera house,
with an ehtire change of program
on Wednesday and Friday evenings.
Mrs. Imogene Soule arrived here
on Monday evening from New York,
where she has been Visiting her son,
Roy, and expects to remain at the
home of her son, Ben, this winter,
when she will probably return to
Idaho.
Big "doins'-' at Elk River tomor
row and Saturday when an industrial
and agricultural contest and exhibit
will be held. The program is varied
and interesting and a large atten
dance of farmers and their families
is expected.
Joe Townsend came home from the
wilds on Monday and brought with
him a jackrabbit. He says he saw
no deer but had the satisfaction of
being chased three miles in a tama
rack swamp by a bull moose His
gun is still in the swamp.
Mr. D. A. Kaliher underwent an
operation att Asbury hospital, Min-
His condition
is somewhat serious, but his legion
of friends here hope for his speedy
recovery. Everybody in Princeton
and vicinity knows Denny Kaliher
and they are all his friends.
Week
eap0ll
S
laS
Abe Weinbreg, the potato kinr of
Galesburg, 111., was here yesterday
looking over his interests and also
looking for an opportunity to violate
the law by buying a deer..., Abe has
taken home many a carcass of deer,
bear, etc., which he purchased and
claimed to have shot.
John Nofris, the young man who
was shot through the left lung while
bunting near Redtop on the Soo road
three weeks ago, has quit the North
hospital and gone to his
home, almost fully recovered from
the effects of the wound. It is
largely owing to Dr. H. C. Cboney's
a skill as a surgeon that Mr. Norris is
alive today.
last week the barn of Fred Wesloh
of Greenbush took fire from some
unknown cause and, with its con
tents was entirely destroyed. Mr.
Wesloh carried an insurance in the
Glendorado Farmers' Mutual Insur
ance company of $600 on the barn,
are $100 on the hay therein and $10 on
small tools, but this does not cover
the loss by two or three hundred
dollars. iTHANkSGIViNfr
Perhaps You're Somewhat Shy on Toggery
May be anew cap, a handsome tie, new dress shirts or your
collar and cuff stock needs replenishing.
In fact, if you need anything in clothing or toggery were
at your service with the BEST at modest prices.
I ORTO N & KALIHE 1
In this column you will al
ways find extraordinary val
ues in the things you need.
When you consider the qual
ity of our stock you will find
that our prices are lower than
elsewhere. We are anxious to
do what we can for the pub
lic welfare and offer the best
goods for the smallest prices.
Here are a few timely val
ues in gloves:
Ladies' 2-clasp black cash
mere gloves, with a silk lin
ing, per pair 50c.
Ladies' 2-clasp
gloves, fleece lined,
only, 25c.
Ready for Thanksgiving? Turkey
Dressing isn't half as important as dress
ing for the turkey and for the festive 3
occasion when that noble bird is the
central attraction.
Our business is dressing men and
boys from the sack suit for business to 3
clothes for formal evening dress.
We Have Everything in Apparel That a I
Mao MayM For
and its ready for you at a minutes 3
notice, ready to put on and wear with- 1
out any more delay than to find your 3
fit and to please your fancy. 2
Clothes, Caps and Toggery .3
C. H. NELSON'Sembroidery
Store News
cashmere
black
in
Ladies' Suede gloves, with
or without silk lining, in
gray, black or brown, per
pair $1.25 and $1.50.
Ladies' 1-clasp, heavy
kid glove, price $1.50.
tan
We are offering you splen
did values in art needlework.
With tlie purchase of six
skeins of Belding's New .Pro,-,
cess embroidery floss we are
giving a pillow top, center*
piece or bag for 25c "^i
We have a splendid assort
ment of linen guest towels,
stamped in attractive designs,
from 25c to 85c.
Dainty aprons, stamped on
good quality cross-bar lawn,
values 10c.
Table runners, stamped
and tinted on natural linen
crash, put up neatly in a
package, together with six
3
skeins Belding's New Process
floss, convention
al designs, splendid values at
50c each.
Pillow slips in attractive
designs of punch work, eye
let and satin stitch, your
choice, per pair 65c.
Haynes "Junior" embroid
ery stiletto, with an adjust
able gauge, which makes the
eyelets just the right size,
15c each.
We call particular atten
tion to our ready-to-hang lace
curtains. These curtains
were devised for a labor sav
ing purpose, troublesome
hemming and heading avoid
ed. They can actually be
draped on a rod and cost no
more than any ordinary lace
curtain. We have some ex
ceptionally good values and
beautiful designs.
We are offering two splen
did values in children's
Teddy Bear coats.
One lot in gray and white,
lined throughout, $1.85 values
now $1.49.
A few coats in red, brown,
and wfcite, lined and. quilted,
$2.75 values at $2.35 i
Perhaps you w#l jneed a
new table cloth before
Thanksgiving- We have a
good Quality, all linen, plain
damask, 60 in. width, which
we are selling at 50c a yard.
2, 2| and 3 yd. lengths of
linen damask which was
formerly $1.25 a Xard, now
$2.15, $2.65 and $3.15 re
spectively.
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