Newspaper Page Text
Open Sundays from 9
Ooorge I. Staples is the only person who Is
authorized to collect money due this office In
every case the party paying money is entitled
to and should Insist upon receiving a printed
reoelpt R. C. Duxnr. Publisher.
Xelson's photos please the people.
E. F. Hairington was in the cities
the first part of the
Mr. and Mrs.
son was boin to
Ernest Weiss has returned from
'the cities and expects to remain for
'a couple of months.
What does education mean to you?
^ute Mankato Commercial College.
3iankato, and they will tell you.
A. L. Scalberg has bought out the
^aloon business of G. F. Palthen
inr] wilt take immediate possession.
1 \la.\ Kiuschke left on Tuesday tor
in fowa. and Illinois and will
otj leturn to Princeton until spring.
WiUiarn "Xeely's cut price sale is
if on and goods are going fast.
'\tnd his advertisement on another
Mildred Rutherford, who
pent the hohdajs at her home here,
etumed to her school at Faribault
Donald Marshall has returned from
Minneapolis, where he was studying
aiusic. and is now prepared to give
lessons on the violin.
Youi attention is called to the ad
vertisement of the Evens Haidware
Co in this issue. x\ bargain sale is
[)ow progress at the store.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mis. Adna Orton on Thursday, Jan
taan 9. and a son to Mr. and Mrs.
Thos. Kaliher on Fridav. January
Willie Berg was awarded a $240
scholarship pme at Phillips' Exeter,
X. IT., academy instead of a $40
scholarship, as stated in last week's
Solomon Long, the shoe man, calls
A our attention in an advertisement
in this number to his fine stock of
(shoes tor ladies, gentlemen and
O. b. Newton has a change of ad
*m this numbei. His big clearance
sale which ends Saturday next is
a success laige quantities of goods
are being disposed ol.
I Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist,
will be in town on Friday and Sat
in day, Januaiy IT and 18. Eves
examined and glasses fitted. Office
at Commercial hotel. 58-tfc
At the home of Mi. and Mis. M.
1 A. Carlson, Long Lading, the Young
People's society of the Swedish Lu
theian church will give a benefit
basket social tomorrow evening.
Even one welcome.
Mis. Fred Warner returned on
Monday tfc her home in Northwood,
Iowa, after a very pleasant visit to
lelatives fn Princeton. Her mother,
Mrs. Isaac Martin, accompanied her
so far as St. Paul.
Motion picture shows will be given
at Brands' opera house tomorrow and
'"Saturday evenings. New pictures of
interesting'subjects will be thrown
upon the screen. You will miss
"Somettiing good if you fail to attend.
The i,rrenressible Harvey Grimmer
was here' from St. Cloud on his peri
last Saturday. Harvey
never 'fails to call at the Union
'office and. ,tell a new story
when in town, and he is
The Best Chances for
Recovery are Yours
When we fill your prespricptions you have everything in
your favor because the responsibility which we assume in com
pounding medicines is fully appreciated, consequently we have
at hand the best, most potent, full strength chemicals. We
call into use the most modern apparatus and facilities for ex
piditing our work. We employ thoroughly qualified, registered
graduate pharmacists. Every detail is carefully taken care of
and every move that is made in the filling of your prescription
from start to finish is just as it should be. This is the co-oper
ation which we give your doctor and a service which you
secure when you place your prescriptions in our hands. There
is no extra charge for this service.
m. to 1 p.
C. A. JACK
THe Rexall Druggist
Iron various lourcM.
'Ernest Moeger, who has been at
teftdjng to the shipment of potato
la^en^cars in St. Paul for Geo. E.
Rice Potato Co. and Manke & Co.
si'fice* last November, came up from
the capitol city on Monday and re
Attorney C. A. Dickey was in Elk
River on Monday attending to busi
ness matters in probate court.
Attorney McMillan departed on
Monday for Duluth. where he Is
counsel in a case in federal court.
George Schmidt departed on Mon
day for Duluth, having been subpoe
naded as a grand juror in federal
court at that place.
Please take notice that Nelson's
photo studio in Princeton is open on
the fiist and third Saturday and
Sunday of each month 22-tfc
Miss Rose Minks came up from
Minneapolis on Monday to attend
the funeral of the infant child of J.
II. Arnhold and returned this morn
Attroney Charles Keith left here
on Monday morning for St. Paul,
Cambridge, Duluth and Wahkon to
attend annual meetings of bank di
A V, VanWoimer departed on
Tuesday for Atwater to work on the
Republican Press for six weeks,
when he will go to E-seleth to take a
position on the News.
The Princeton Co-operative
Creamery company will hold its an
nual meeting at Brands' opera house
on Tuesday afternoon. January 28,
beginning at 1 o'clock.
Next Tuesday the annual meeting
of the Glendorado Farmers' Mutual
Insurance company will be held in
Princeton. The convention will
open at 11 o'clock in the morning.
The state supreme court has
affirmed the finding of the district
court in the case of John W. McClure
vs. the Soo Railroad Company.
The railroad company appealed from
the judgment of the district court,.
Two carloads of potatoes belonging
to the Geo. E. Rice Potato Co. were
destroyed in a wreck while in transit
from Princeton to Cairo, 111., over
the Illinois Central railroad. Mr.
Rice has filed a claim for damages.
Frank Goulding, official bonded
abstracter of Mille Lacs county, has
a professional announcement in an
other column of this papei. Mr.
Goulding has opened offices one door
south of the new armory and is ready
The installation ot officers of Wal
lace T. Rines post, A. R., has
been postponed until the next regu
lar meeting, Saturday, February 8,
in consequence of the fact that some
of the old boys elected were unable
to be present.
Before you start for Princeton to
have our picture taken be sure it is
the first or third Saturday or Sunday
of the month, as these are the only
dajs \ou will find Nelson, the famous
photographer from Anoka, at his
studio in Princeton 2-tfc
It is difficult to get men enough
in this \icinity for the lumber and
tie camps. In opeaking with an op
eiatoi ot a tie camp the other day
he stated that in his camp alone
fifteen or twenty men could find em
ploy ment^at^anj time.Lake Breeze.
The socialist local will give a
dance and basket supper on Thurs
day evening, January 16, at Odd
Fellows hall. Those not desirous of
bringing baskets may obtain supper
at the Ideal restaurant. Good music.
Everyone 'welcome. Tickets 50
The short course for farmers will
start at the state agricultural school
on January 20 and conclude on Feb
ruary 15. This course offers excep
tional opportunities for the study of
the latest investigations in agricul
ture and their application to work
on the farm.
Twenty-one pairs of canvas shoes
were found in a sawdust heap by C.
A.' Frank at the Lumber & Mercan
tile Co. 's mill at Onamia last week.
They were probably planted there by
boxcar robbers, as the merchants of
Onamia have missed no shoes from
^fS.W^- 6 ^Rw^r^Tt^^Mg "ftCT^^^te^f^r^
Attorney ^Goebel was down from
Milaca on professional business
The Methodidst Ladies' Aid socie
ty will meet with Mrs. Elmer Whit
ney next Wednesday afternoon.
C. H. Nelson has a budget of
store news in this number which
should interest the careful buyer.
A dance will be given in the M. B.
A. hall at Spencer Brook on Friday
evening, January 24. Good music
and everyone invited.
The annual meeting of the Minne
sota Historical society will be held
in the old capitol*. St. Paul, next
Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
J. H. Arnold and wife of Baldwin
sincerely thank the kind friends who
assisted them during the illness and
at the obsequies of their child.
There will be a dance in the M. B.
A. hall, Wyanett, next Saturday
evening to which all will be wel
come. Good music will be furnished.
The annual meeting of the West
Branch Creamery association will be
held in school house No. 7, Estes
Brook, on Saturday, January 25. at
1 p. m.
Bring your logs to the brickyard to
be sawed, as the Princeton Mill com
pany will operate its mill again dur
ing the month of April. Princeton
Brick Co. 4-2tc
The Midland Lumber company of
Minneapolis has been given an
option on the Goulding lumber yard
and will probably decide to purchase
Dr. C. S. Neumann inspected a
carload of live stock tor Nels Nelson
of Culbertson, Mont., on Tuesday.
Mr. Nelson purchased the stock from
Mrs. John Skoogan of Santiago was
operated upon on Monday at the
Northwestern hospital for chronic
appendicitis. The patient is progres
Moving pictures shows will be held
at Brands' opera house on the even
ings of Monday, Tuesday. Wednesday
and Thursday, January 20, 21, 22 and
23. Special feature films.
There will be no meeting of the
Dorcas society next Wednesdaj after
noon but a meeting of the church
members will be held at Mr. and
Mrs. S. S. Petterson's on the even
ing of that day.
R. D. Byers returned on Saturday
from Long Beach, Cal., where for a
month he visited his father. Mr
Byers says it was particularly chilly
on the coast and that he felt the
cold more so than in Princeton.
At the meeting of the Dorcas soci
ety at Mrs. C. A. Jack's yesterday
afternoon Mrs. Carleton entertained
in honor of Mrs. Eva Keith, the re
tiring president, and a very pleasant
period of sociality prevailed. Dainty
refreshments were served.
Electrician Randall has wiied the
new armory for the lighting system
and steam pipes for heating purposes
now connect it with the power
house. John Schlegel tells us that
the plastering of the interior will
commence in due course of time.
E. N. Sanford is here from Den
nis, Mont., on a visit to relatives
and will return some time next
month. Mr Sanford has a nice farm
at Dennis and is well pleased with
the country. He says that the
Princeton people that territory
For seven days, beginning next
Saturday, January 18, A. E. Allen
& Co. will hold a clearance sale of
winter goods. This will be a genu
ine cut-price sale, goods having been
marked down to very low figures
for the occasion. A page ad in this
week's Union tells the tale.
C. A. Hemming of Vermillion, S.
D, has entered into possession of the
William Hansen farm in Wyanett
which he recently purchased through
the Bockoven agency. The farm con
tains 189 acres and the purchaser is
well pleased with it and also with
this part of the country. Mr. Dem
ming and his son, David, are both
Grover Umbehocker's new coal
shed is of 400 tons capacity and it
cost $3,000 to build$1,000 for build
ing material, $1,000 for machinery,
and $1,000 tor labor. I is construct
ed so that the hard coal is on the
second floor and can be loaded di
rectly into wagons. The lower part
is used for soft coak I is a very
conveniently arranged shed.
THE PRINCETON UNIO N: THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1913.
After a lingering illness of two
years' duration with Bright's disease.
Mrs. John Dahlgren passed away
Sunday noon at her home here.
Within the past two years Mr. and
Mrs. Dahlgren have been bereft of
three sons, Maurice, Wilford and
Herbert, and the shocks have been
severe ones for the mother, who has
been in trail health. Two little
girls, Dorothy aged 6, and Elsie 4, are
left to comfort the
father. Mrs. Dahlgren was about 28
^yeare of age.Cambridge North
fThe big clearance sale is stili in
progress at William Iiipp & Co.s' at
Long Siding and the store is crowded
with customers daily. Numerous
bargains are being offeredthe prices
on merchandise have been cut to the
lowest notch for this occasion. Read
the page ad in this number of the
W. H. Godbout of Rogers, Henne
pin county, has sold his farm at
that place and purchased 80 acres of
wild land from G. A. Eaton in
Dalbo. In the spring he intends
erecting a dwelling house and start
ing to farm the land. Mr. Godbout
is an experienced farmer and is well
pleased with the country hereabouts.
The Pythian Sisters entertained at
Mts. C. A. Dickey's yesterday after
noon in honor of Mrs. Phoebe Soule's
eighty-seventh birthday anniversary,
and there were four generations of
the Soule family present. A nice
luncheon was served and an enjoyable
afternoon passed. For a lady of her
age time seems to deal kindly with
Agents canvassing the county have
represented that cyclopedias and
other books sold by them, as well as
apparatus for schools, have been
recommended by County Superin
tendent Guy Ewing. This is un
true, as he has not given his ap
proval to anything handled by agents.
Teachers and school boards should
beware these fellows.
A lecture worth listening to will
be given by Rev. Dr. Jordan in the
Methodist church this evening under
the auspices of the Brotherhood
class. Admittance will be free
The subject of Mr. Jordan's dis
course will be "Old Historic Temples
and Cathedrals,'' and a male quartet
will render selections. Dr. Jordan is
recognized as an able lecturer.
The St. Cloud lodge of Elks has
published the first number of an
illustrated magazine which it has
named "Dim Dum Dams," which
has, perhaps, a more euphonious
sound, when correctly pronounced,
than "Jim Jam Jems." In its com
position we detect the earmarks of
our friend, Jimmy Jerrard, who is
one of the 'main guys'' among the
The report of the Minnesota state
hospital and school for indigent crip
pled and deformed children shows
that since the establishment of the
institution in 1897 758 children have
been admitted and, out of this num
ber, 385 have been absolutely cured
of all disease and deformity. The
school is located at Phalen Park, St.
Piul, and is under the supervision of
the state board of control.
J. A. Hertel, accompanied by E.
S. Starkenburg. were among the
Union's callers on Monday. Mr.
Hertel recently purchased a farm of
120 acres from Mr. Starkenburg at
Woodward Brook, and he and his
family have taken up their residence
there. Mr. Hertel is an experienced
farmer and is well pleased with this
part of the country. Mr. Starken
burg has moved onto an 80-acre farm
which he owns at Woodward Brook.
J. M. Johnson returned from a
business trip to San Francisco on
Thursday evening. He says that the
journey was far from an enjoyable
one. It was cold in San Francisco,
the temperature being below the
freezing point and, on the homeward
run, when at Green River, Neb., the
thermometer registered 54 degrees
below zero. People on the train
were bundled up in overcoats and
fuis, and even then it was impossible
to keep warm despite the fact that
the steam pressure was all that the
engineer dared force through the
pipes for fear of bursting them.
Arthur O'Reilly is visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. Skahen. He is a
brother of Mrs. Skahen and is on fur
lough from the United States navy.
Mr. O'Reilly is a member of the
complement of the battleship Louisi
ana, which is now stationed at Nor
folk, Ya., and has been in the navy
but six months, during that time,
however, he has received three pro
motions, which goes to show that a
man who attends strictly to duty can
advance rapidly in the service even
thbugh the disciplinary system is
rigid. Mr. O'Reilly appears to be in
love with his occupation and is just
the sort of man who will eventually
come out with fliyng colors.
Fire Chief Honored.
Last evening fire laddies to the
number of 14 invaded the home of
A, M. Davis, their chief and, as a
token of esteem, presented him with
a nice easy rocking chair. As Mr.
Davis suffers from occasional twinges
of rheumatism he appreciated' the
gift all the more. An oyster supper
was served by Mrs. Davis, cards were
played, and the evening passed in an
Evening Musical Program.
At the Congregational church on
Sunday evening the following special
musical numbers will be rendered:
grief stricken Violin solo, Donald Marshall vocal
solo, Mrs. Geo. P. Ross anthem,
vocal solo M. L. Cormany.
I Clothes ofQualityJ
Commencing Saturday, Jan. 18, and Ending
day, Jan. 25, we will put on a 9c sale.
Eight Cent Sale at Bazaar.
On Saturday, January 18, we will
put on sale goods now selling at from
10 to 15 cents at 8 cents each. The
following are some of the bargains
we shall offer:
Ladies' and children's cotton hosi
ery, regular price 10 to 15 cents, 8
cents a pair: ladies" and misses'
gauze vests, 8 cents each: one lot, 2
for 8 cents infants' wool mittens,
regular price 10 cents, 8 cents per
pair: good value 10 cent lace and
embroidery, 8 cents a \ard hand
kerchiefs. 10 to 15 cent value at 8
cents each 5 to 7 cent \alue. 2 for 8
cents D. M. C. embroidery cotton,
now 3 skeins for 5 cents, or 6 skeins
for 8 cents. Enameled ware, all 10
to 15 cent grades. ,8 cents each
crockery, splendid values at 8 cents
apiece. This sale will close on Jan
uary 25. Mrs. E. F. Griffith.
Chippewas Will Get $165,000.
In the Indian appropriation bill,
passed by the national house of repr
resentatives last Thursday, the sum
of $165,000 was included for the bene
fit of the Chippewas in Minnesota in
accordance with treaty stipulations,
and $1,000 for the annual celebra
tion of this tribe to be held next
June. The bill carried appropria
tions aggregating $8,000,000, $217,615
of which goes to Indians of Minne
An Old Anoka Settler Dies.
Charles P. Cutter died suddenly at
his home In Anoka last Saturday,
aged 70 years. Mr. Cutter was born
in Maine and settled in Anoka in
1862. He is survived by his wife and
"I wish 1 was half as beautiful as
Miss Brown." Remarked the fair Edith
to Mr. Green.
"Well, you are, you know," replied
Then he wondered why she suddenly
rose and left him.
She Could Spend.
HeI am a millionaire. Haven't 1
money enough for both of us? She
Yes, if you are moderate in your tastes.
New York Sun.
Mind is the partial side of man.
heart is everything.Rlvarol.
Wvi *i&wii&fcji*' iii&&^^lkl#aLifeLiu
It is our delightto talk quality
because that is what every man
wants his suits of clothes to
We do not offer any startling or
"unheard of bargains," such
$15.00 suits for $4.98.
We give Honest Clothes
at Honest Prices and
money back if you want
Orton & Kaliher
GREAT 9c SALE
7 Great Bargain Days
15 to 25 cent values for 9c. Come see us
THE FAIR STORE!
Armitage BlocK, Princeton* Minn.
I have recently returned from Min
neapolis and, since I intend to re
main in Princeton for some time, am
prepaied to give lessons on the violin
according to the most approved
methods. Terms reasonable. In
quire at Ewings' music store or Pro
fessor Marshall's residence. 4-2tp
Ice, Coal and Soft Water.
Ice, 75 cents per load soft water,
$1 per tank coal, $6.25 and upward
per ton. Call up Umbehocker on
Tri-State phone. 3-4tc
FOE BENTMy 120-acre farm in
section 22, Bogus Brook township.
Benter must have from 6 to 10
cows, 3 or 4 horses, and ample ma
chinery to work the farm in proper
manner. Farm is well kept and
has good dwelling, outbuildings,
windmill and fine well of water.
Apply to George Trabant, Box 80,
Route 4, Milaca. 4-3tc
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.,
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 80
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 78
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 75
If we did that kind of business,
and you bought a suit of us, you
would most likely get '-soaked*'
for al$15.00 suit at $4.98 is dear
at half the price.
Beans, hand picked email@example.com
Beans, machine run firstname.lastname@example.org
Wild hay 4.00
Tame hay 7.50
Fat beeves, per flb 3c 6c
Calves, per ft 4c@5c
Hogs, per cwt f6.75
Sheep, per ft 3of24c
Hens, old, per ft 9c@lO
Springers, per ft IQ^
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 90c No. 1 Nor
thern, 89c No. 2 Northern, 87c
White Oats, 31c No 3, 29c.
Flax, No. 1, $1.30.
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 44c