Newspaper Page Text
Do You Appreciate Good Teeth?
Twenty pounds of sugar for
dollar at A. E Allen & Co.'s.
Nat Young will give a moving
picture show at Glendorado tomorrow
evening and at Long Siding on Sat
The best training insures the best
positions. Send for Mankato Com
mercial College, Mankato, Minn.,
tree catalogue. 46-2tc
F. A. Smiley has resigned his job
here and moved away. Smiley says
he did his best but worked under a
Mrs. Geo. Woodward of Anoka,
who was visiting er daughter, Mrs.
Karl Tarbox at this place, returned
to her home on Monday.
The election of officers of the West
Branch Norwegian Young People's
society will be held at the home of
J. S Jacobson at Freer tomorrow
The sale at Mark's Great Bargain
Store closes on Saturday but cut
prices will prevail until all marked
down articles are sold. See ad in
When the publisher of a country
newspaper, or alleged newspaper, be
comes an agent for a catalogue house
it is time that his home advertisers
sat up and took notice.
Wes Page wishes now that he had
remained down in dear old Maine.
He had not been back in Pnnceton
three days before the epizootic took
hold of him with a strenuous grip.
Cream City wash boilers are adver
tised by the Caley Hardware Co.
this week. They are in tin and tin
with copper bottoms. The Cream
City line of goods
Keep your teeth in good condition by usingv
a tooth powder that cleans, polishes and resists
acid conditions of the mouth. We have a
splendid tooth cleanser that will keep your
teeth in good condition, make healthy gums
and prevent decay.
Rexall TootH Powder
is a fragrant tooth powder that is as pleasant
to use as it is effective in results. Use it your
self. Have the children use it. A 25c can will
save you $10.00 in dentist bills.
Open Sundays from 9 a* m. to 1 0. m.
C. A. JACK
The Rexall Druggist
from varloiii iourc
Seorgel 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
receipt. R. O. DUKK. Publisher.
Attorney Skahen is in St. Paul on
professional business today.
Lard, at Hummel's, 12% cents a
pound while it lasts. Bring your
Mrs. Guy Ewing went to Milaca on
Monday evening and returned on
Wanted, to buy, nice assorted
corn, any \ariet\. Caley Hardware
B. Wagner & Co. this week ad
vertise a number of specials for
John Nyenhuis of
town on Monday
Pease was in
and called at the
If you want to buy a farm call and
see Robt. H. King, for he has the
best at right prices 6-tfc
is commanding a
Albert Wilhelm took time by the
forelock and distributed ten-cent
cigars to his friends around town
on Tuesday morning. Albert took
unto himself a wife on Tuesday
A daughter was recently born to
Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Kaliher at Hat
ton. N D. Mrs. Kaliher was for
merly Miss Rachael Townsend of
Princeton. Mr Kaliher is conduct
ing a jeweiry store at Hatton.
Tom Kaliher deserves the thanks
of the villagers and others for his
work on the streets. Gratuitously
he has been leveling the streets with
a split-log drag to which was at
tached four horses. This is what
we call practical philanthropy.
The small boy and the hobbledehoy
were abroad on Hallowe'en,prowl
ing around on the streets and in
the alleys and back yards on mis
chievous frolic bent,but aside from
tipping over a few accommodatory
houses, soaping windows and chang
ing the location of a sign or two, no
depredations were committed.
ML* sM&te'/J&j&6& M^A&MU^i
Nelson's photos please the people.
James R. Barkley at armory on
November 20. 46-ltc
Owen Newton shipped a carload
of stock to South St. Paul today.
Solomon Long has a new ad in this
number pertaining to winter shoes.
Typewriter agents are more numer
ous nowadays than fleas on a tramp
Miss Quade of Bogus Brook
at the Union office on
was a caller
G. T. James and wife of Livonia
were callers at the Union office on
Rev Father Willenbrink held ser
vices at Foreston last Saturday and
on Sunday at Mora.
Joe Porter, automobile machinist
and baseball expert, has gone to
Minneapolis to woik for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Thompson and
son of Spencer Brook have gone to
Zephyrhills, Fla., to reside for the
The farmers' club is the natural
forerunner of practical co-operation.
Co-operation, like charity, should
begin at home.
Tom J. Lewis of Oregon will speak
tonight at the Odd Fellows hall on
"Socialism Made Plain." Both men
and women will be welcome. 46-ltc
Mrs. August Albrecht of Prince
ton township left last week for an
extended visit to her aged mother
and other relatives at Oil City, Pa.
The regular meeting of Wallace T.
Rines post, No. 142, will be held at
the hall on Saturday next at 2 p. m.
All members are expected to be
Archie Jones left on Tuesday for
Minneapolis to attend the state
buttermakers' convention. Archie
has made an entry of butter for
About $25,000 worth of cattle, hogs
and sheep was, according to the in
dependent, shipped from Foley on
Monday and Tuesday of last week.
Pretty good showing.
Since July 1 wolf hides to the
number oT 15 ha\e been brought to
the court house for bounty. From
now on it is expected that they will
come in at a lively rate.
Every bit of the 600 pounds of
butter manufactured by the Prince
ton Co-operative creamery on Wed
nesday of last week was purchased
by the storekeepers of this village.
Mrs. E. B. Anderson of Mora
passed through Pnnceton on Mon
day morning's train en route to
where her son,
In a half-page ad this week A. E.
Allen & Co. announce their special
November linen sale and also adver
tise a fine line of ladies' and
children's coats, underwear, etc.
Read the ad.
Dr. and Mrs. Coonej will leave on
Saturday for Chicago, where the
doctor will attetnd the clinical con
gress of the surgeons of North
America. He and Mrs. Cooney will
be absent from Princeton a week.
William Rose, during his week's
demonstration of the Quick Meal
range at the Caley Hardware Co. 's
store, made 26 sales and left for St.
Cloud on Monday. The Quick Meal
is "the" range of the century.
A. G. Bjorklund, a brother of
Axel Bjorklund of Wyanett, died at
St. Paul last Saturday, where he had
lived for 45, years. He was 68 years
of age and leaves a wife, five sons
and a daughter besides four brothers.
Hon. I. W. Bouck arrved here
from Royalton last night and this
morning escorted his mother, Mrs.
J. S. Bouck, to St. Paul, from where
she left for Seattle. There she will
pass the winter with her daughter,
Mrs. F. L. Ludden.
Read C. H. Nelson's Store News
in this issue.
Mrs. Guy Ewing was visiting in
Milaca on Tuesday.
Johnson Bros, shipped a carload of
live stock to South St. Paul on Tues
Tomorrow afternoon the Woman's
Relief corps will meet with Mrs.
The armory auditorium now has
700 seats. This in addition to the
Sam Smith is again around after
being laid up for a couple of weeks
with an abscess on one of his knees.
Paul Quade, one. of the go-ahead
farmers of Bogus Brook, was a
pleasant caller at the Union office
The Methodist young people had
a jolly time at their Hallowe'en
party in the church basement last
Last week Anoka adopted a new
charter which will go into effect in
30 days. How it will work out re
mains to be seen.
The Yeomen will give a dance and
supper in their hall next Wednesday
evening. Umbehocker's orchestra
will furnish the music. 46-ltc
The Elk River boys called off the
football game which was to have
taken place between them and the
Princeton team last Saturday.
Money to loan on improved farms
at current rates. Liberal on or be
fore privileges. See me before plac
ing your loan. Robt. H. King,
Piinceton, Minn. 6-tfc
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist,
will be in town on Thursday and
Friday, December 11 and 12. Eyes
examined and glasses fitted. Office
at Commercial hotel. 23-tfc
My reduction sale in millinery is
still on and will continue until Tues
day next. Call and see the bargains
in trimmed hats, fancy feathers and
shapes. Mrs. E. C. Meyer. 46-ltc
A mean person whom we met on
the street the other day referred to
the Hon. Sir Michael Hicks-Beach
Mahoney as "the widows' Mike."
Grounds for a libel suit there, all
Mrs. Anna Johnson of Foreston
has purchased the house fomerrly
owned by Mose Tibbetts in the south
part of town, and she and her
mother and daughter moved in on
Princeton's new armory is some
thing to be proud of, another monu
ment to Bob Dunn's and the mem
bers of Co. G, M. N. G.'s energy and
good will, backed by the citizens.
The ladies of St. Edward's parish
will hold their annual fair for the
sale of various articles in Allen's
hall on Saturday, November 15.
Dinner and supper will be served
and there will be a fish pond for the
This is the season of the year that
farmers appreciate the benefits con
ferred by good roads. Better roads
would mean a saving of thousands
of dollars annually to the farmers
of tnis vicinity in getting their
produce to market.
Before you start for Princeton to
have your picture taken be sure it is
the first or third Saturday or Sunday
cf the month, as these are the only
days you will find Nelson, the famous
photographer from Anoka, at his
studio in Princeton. 2-tfc
Deputy State Highway Engineers
W. F. Rosenwald of Madison and F.
W. Nickerson of Elk River were in
town last Thursday and made the
Union sanctum a pleasant call.
Messrs. Rosen wald and Nickerson
had been inspecting state highways
upon which work is being done in
That veteran road-builder, Mr. W.
T. Kerr, finished his work of super
intending the laying of rock on the
Baldwin road last Friday and re
turned to his home in Minneapolis.
Mr. Kerr hopes to be with us next
spring and summer for several
months supervising road-improve
ment in this vicinity.
This "Injun" summer, according
to George Malcolm, will last about
two weeks longer. George is an old
soldier who has made a particular
study of the thousands of signs
which are supposed to have a bear
ing upon future meteorological con
ditions. We will wait and see what
sort of a prophet he is.
Miss Grace Rogers has returned to
Princeton after a three months' en
loyable vacation in various parts of
the west, including Washington,
Oregon and Montana, and is back at
her post in McMillan & Stanley's
office in the capacity of stenographer.
Her many friends are glad to see her
back. Miss Essie Starr, who acted
as stenographer at McMillan &
Stanley's office during Miss Rogers'
absence, has returned to her home at
THE PRLtfCETOK UNION: THUBSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1913.
Th Young Ladies' sodality of St.
Edward's church will give a card
partyi to be followed by a dance, in
Allen's hall tomorrow evening. Ad
mission 25 cents
Everyone is invited to the big
turkey supper in the basement of
the Methodist church on Thanks
giving night. All the turkey you
caa-eat for 25 cents.
The M. E. Ladies' Aid society will
meet with Mrs. C. E. Hill next
Wednesday afternoon Every mem
ber is expected to be there as lots
of work await them.
The rummage sale on Friday and
Saturday has been changed from the
Ludden building to the basement of
the M. E. church. Lunches served
both days for 15 cents. Adv. 46-ltc
Aaron Bengtson was down from
Mizpah yesterday and returned this
morning. Mr. Bengtson was for
merly employed in Princeton and is
now working for a logging company.
Curtis & La Van in vaudeville
this weekThursday, Friday and
Saturday nights at Happyland also
three reels of good moving pictures.
Admission 20 cents, children 10
cents. Don't miss this. 46-ltc
The high school football team
has arranged for a game with Cam
bridge next Saturday upon the
latter's gridiron. Both teams are in
good shape and a fierce contest is an
It is rumored around town that
Will Barton, a former well known
resident of Spencer Brook, died in
Washington recently. Mr. Barton
was a comparatively young man and
his many old friends at the Brook
will regret to learn of his death.
The second of the series of lyceum
entertainments will be given at the
armory on Thursday evening. Nov
ember 20, when James R. Barkley,
chalk talker, clay modeler, cartoonist
and lecturer will appear in his
diversified specialties. The press of
the country speak of him as being
inimitable in his line. 46-ltc
Max Cordiner arrived here on Sat
urday for a couple of days' hunt and
left OQ the return trip Tuesday. On
Sunday he went forth with his "old
man" to bag the denizens of the
lake and the wilderness and on
Monday was much stiffened up from
the exercise. "Gad, the old man
set a merry pace for me to trot!"
John Albrecht and family have
arrived from Mankato and entered
into possession of the fajrm recently
purchased by Mr. Albrecht from T.
G. Yotten in Bogus Brook town
ship. Mr. Albrecht is a thorough
farmer and will no doubt succeed on
his newly acquired domain. The
Union extends a welcome to the
E sell clothes for the masses
clothes for men who want to
pay $10.00 to $25.00 for a suit or over
coat and get the best value in the
A land. The most beautiful patterns
and colorings ever brought out are
here at these prices and we can show
dozens of classy models to pick from.
S Let us show you some of the new
winter garments, such
A boys' suits, men's and
A mackinaws, sweaters,
trousers, suit cases, etc. They
I Orton & Kaliher
The Home of Good Clothes
Dance at Long Siding hall Satur
day evening, November 15. Music
by Stromwall's orchestra. 46-2tc
Little Marguerite Bridge gave a
party at her home to a number of
her playmates yesterday afternoon,
the occasion bejng her twelfth birth
day anniversary. Ice cream and
other dainty refreshments were
served and the little people passed
a happy time.
For a unique entertainment, un
equaled in its character, go to the
armory on Thursday evening, Nov
ember 20, when James R. Barkley,
chalk talker, clay modeler, cartoonist
and lecturer, will entertain you.
Admission to all parts of the house
25 cents. 46-ltc
Big bargains in shoes, coats hats
and caps for men, women and chil
dren. Everything is marked so low
you can't afford to miss itsale to
be held all day Friday and Saturday
in basement of M. E. church. Lunch
served both days for only 15 cents.
About 65 couple tripped the light
fantastic toe at the armory on Hal
lowe'en and the music, by Wilborg's
orchestra of Anoka, was excellent.
There is no better dancing floor in
the northwest than that at Com
pany G's armory, and the hall is of
sufficient size to accommodate a
large number of people. In addition
all modern conveniences are avail
C. H. NELSON'S
Infants' black cashmere
hose with grey heels and
toes, sizes 4, 4 and 5, a 25c
value for 15c a pair.
Butterick Designs for
broidery, braiding, etc., is a
publication that really should
be in the hands of every
woman interested in em
broidery, knitting, crochet or
any kind of fancy needle
work. It is filled with all
kinds of valuable suggestions
and patterns for Christmas
gifts, and a pattern goes free
with every book sold. Get
your copy at our pattern
counter today, 25c each.
Galaxy union suits for la
dies and children are knitted
to fit the figure. They are
made of the softest, most
durable yarns that don't lose
their shape after they are
Ladies' fleeced-Hneid union
suits, either long sleeves and
high neck or short sleeves
and low neck, excellently
finished. These are the nicest
fleece-lined garments made
for $1.00 a suit.
Galaxy non shrinking,
white ribbed underwear,
either in union suits or sep
arate pieces, soft and figure
fitting. There is no bulki
ness around the waist when
these garments are worn, as
they cling snugly to the body
and give an extra amount of
warmth as well as wear.
Children's underwear from
the Galaxy Mills has the
warmth that you can find in
no other. You will find that
in most heavy fleece lined
children's underwear that
there are thick unfinished
seams to rub and chafe the
body. Galaxy underwear is
well finished and strongly
We carry a good line of all
the latest things in dress
trimmings, fur banding in
brown, black and white
pearl and bead banding and
ornaments of all kinds and
the very latest designs.
We have one lot of silk
remnants of various lengths,
designs and colors. All these
are marked far below their
actual worth and can be used
for trimmings, fancy work,
One lot of stationery, neat
ly put up in boxes, your
choice, while it lasts, lie a.
Dusting caps, nicely made
of dainty patterns of percales
with a white embroidered
band, special at 15c.
Aprons of striped and fig
ured percales,-made with bib
and straps, nicely finished
with white bias lawn, 25c.