Newspaper Page Text
Where Do You Buy
George 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
receipt. R. C. DUNN, Publisher.
Nelson's photos please the people.
Miss Hazel Scalberg was a Minne
apolis visitor the first of this week.
WantedGirl for general house
work. Inquire at the Union office.
Meet us at the Mille Lacs county
fair. Oslund's Nursery, Cambridge.
Mr. and Mrs
J. H. Hoffman went to Minneapolis
Saturday, and returned Sunday with
a ntw Oakland automobile.
Miss Emma Scow of Long Prairie
is visiting her brother-in-law and sis
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Peltier.
The filling tank of the Illinois Oil
Co., was put in at the Christopher
premises on First street Saturday.
N. G. Orton was a passenger to
Minneapolis Saturday, and he re
mained over to take in the state fair.
Manager Warner of the Princeton
Co-operative creamery left for Min
neapolis on business Tuesday morn
Alderman G. H. Gottwerth is the
owner of a new Buick automobile pur
chased through the Hoffman agency
Go to the Whitney Lumber Yard for
building materials of all kinds. We
don't keep lumber. We sell it. E. E.
Fred Murphy of Baldwin left for
Little Cedar, Iowa, Saturday, and he
may purchase some blooded stock
Depot Agent Mossman informs us
that chicken shipments from this
point average about 20 crates a week.
A ood showing.
Mrs. Fred Scoville and daughter of
Tacoma, Washington, arrived here
Thursday evening to visit the former's
mother, Mrs. Ed. Cilley.
John Lindstrom, former linotype
operator for the Union, who is now
employed in Minneapolis, visited at
hib home in Greenbush o\er Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mossman, Mrs.
Emma Miller and Louis Mossman of
Sauk Center Centre were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mossman over
While in the lllage Friday Albert
Strieker of Princeton town showed us
several ears of a& fine Northwestern
Dent corn as one could wish to see.
And it was ripe too.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Stroe.ter autoed
over from Lindstrom, Thursday. Mrs.
Stroeter remained to resume her
school duties this week, but Mr. Stroe
ter returned the following day.
Fred Murphy returned from Little
Cedar, Iowa, Monday evening, and
while there he purchased a registered
Poland China boar. He will exhibit
the animal at the coming county fair.
John Brennan visited at his home
here over Sunday. He will put in the
next few weeks visiting various coun
ty fairs in Minnesota, as a representa
tive of the Remington Typewriter Co.
H. C. Person, who until recently
operated a motor cycle garage here,
has accepted a position on the road
for the Harley-Davidson company, and
his territory will include New York
and the adjacent New England states.
We hope you buy your toilet goods here, but that is a matter that is
absolutely up to you. You naturally buy them where you can get the
goods you want in the best assortment supplying the best opportunity
for selection and where you can save the most money on such vital
purchases. We think that all elements of successful toilet goods pur-
chases are supplied here. We know that we have what wou want, we
know that the quality is right, we know that we truthfully represent
them, we know that the values are big for the money we ask.
C. A. Jack Drug Co.
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1 Open Sundays from 9 A. M. to 1 P. M. 1
E. F. Gillespie of
were Princeton visitors
W. Magnus of Glendorado left
for Minneapolis Saturday to sell tick
ets at the state fair.
rugg is ts
Merchant Geo. P. Creglow left for
Foley yesterday on business.
Chas. Kresal of Isanti visited Prince
ton friends the first of the week.
Lora Steel of Monterey was here
Tuesday visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. D. W. Sturdevant.
Arthur Roos, who is employed in a
hardware store at Minneapolis, visit
ed at his home here over Sunday.
Monday was labor day, but there
was no special observance in Prince
ton. Business continued as usual.
Mrs. Wm. McCuaig arrived here
Monday evening from Bemidji to visit
her mother, Mrs. S. M. Sinclair, and
other relatives and friends.
Mrs. Clara Sundbloom and daughter
returned to Mora Tuesday, after a visit
here at the home of the former's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith.
Dr. Stanley E. Kerrick of Minne
apolis wll pay a visit to Princeton on
Thursday, the 14th of the month. He
will be at Dr. Cooney's office. 38-ltc
A cubic foot of silage weighs about
40 pounds. A 1,000 pound steer will
eat about a cubic foot a day. Cal
culate fiom this how large your silo
Dance tomorrow, Friday, evening at
the armory. The celebrated Nemec
orchestra of St. Cloud will furnish the
music. A good time promised those
who attend. 38-ltc
Next Sunday a thrilling base ball
game will be staged at Green lake be
tween Karmel and Bock. Both teams
are going fast at present, and a hot
contest is assured. Be there. 38-ltc
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist, will
be in town on Wednesday and Thurs
day, Sept. 27 and 28. Eyes examined
and glasses fitted. Office at the Com
mercial Hotel. 1-tfc
Special sale of talcum powders for
Saturday, September 9. Get your
tickets on the automobile contest, ten
for one on all talcum pdwder sold
Saturday. C. A. Jack Drug Co. 38-ltc
Louis Newton, who is identified with
the Minneapolis salvage corps, accom
panied by Miss Martha Balck, is vis
iting at the home of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Newton. Louis has a
15 days' vacation.
Dan Spalding showed us a most
tempting array of canned tomatoes,
beets and cucumbers Saturday, which
he was offering for sale. The con
tents were grown in his garden, and
the quality was consequently the best.
St. Cloud business college opened
this week with a large attendance.
Prospects are for the largest enroll
ment ever. Now is the time to begin.
Learn shorthand, typewriting and
bookkeeping and-get ready for a good
The Greenbush and Karmel ball
tennis clashed Sunday on the diamond
of the first named, and Karmel won
by a count of 12 to 9. Manager Ro
mme explains the defeat by stating
that three of his fastest players were
not the line-up.
Miss Parkander of Cambridge, a
young lady about 22 years old, suc
cumbed to infantile paralysis early
Monday morning, and the schools of
our neighboring village have closed
as a matter of precaution. No other
cases have been reported.
The dance given for the benefit of
Co. at the armory Friday evening
was a success, and about $35 was
cleared which will be sent to the boys
at the border. A home orchestra dis
coursed splendid dance music, and a
most enjoyable time is reported.
Mr. and, Mrs. George and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Bradford motored to West
Concord last week and passed several
days with relatives and friends. A
pleasant trip is reported, although
three blow-outs made traveling from
Princeton to Elk River rather tedious.
Fred Manke was a Minneapolis vis
Extra girls wanted for fair week
at the Merchants hotel. 38-ltc
English services will be conducted
at the German Lutheran church in
this village next Sunday evening.
Miss Margaret Mitchell of Big Lake
is here visiting her brother and sister
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mitchell.
Hon. Edw. Indrehus of Glendorado
boarded the train here this morning
for Minneapolis, bound for the state
Alva Harrington of Heron Lake,
formerly of Cambridge, is now em
ployed in the barber shop of Earley &
Evans on First street.
E. D. Erickson of Spencer Brook and
grandson, Basil Erickson, were Prince
ton visitors tjiis morning and made
this office a pleasant call.
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Brands and Ed.
Brands autoed here from Minneapolis
Saturday, and visited at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Brands.
John Dalchow of Bogus Brook was
among those from here who boarded
the train Monday morning for Minne
apolis, bound for the state fair.
Come on in, if you are in need of fly
nets, lap dusters, single harness, etc.
Everything in horse furnishings at
right prices. J. H. Hoffman, the har
ness man. 10-tfc
Odin Odegard disposed of an Over
land automobile to Fred Wesloh of
Greenbush recently, and on Monday
he disposed of his 1917 model Ford
to Owen Bracken, jr.
Attend the fair dance at the armory
on Friday evening, September 15,
given by the ball boys and Co. G.
The best of music and a pleasing time
for those in attendance. 38-ltc
A total of 155 tubs of butter was
churned at the Princeton Co-operative
creamery during the week ending
Tuesday, and 143 tubs were shipped
to the eastern market tliat day.
You are invited to attend the dance
at the armory tomorrow, Friday,
evening, Hleafjing dance selections
will be discoursed by the Nemec or
chestra of St. Cloud, and a delightful
time is assured. Be there.
Hon. Niel M. Cronin, democratic
candidate for congress, was a Prince
ton visitor Saturday. Mr. Cronin is
a bright, young Minneapolis attorney,
and made a very favorable impression
upon those of our citizens he met.
This vicinity is well represented at
the state fair, although the number
of tickets sold at the depot is not as
large as it might have been. On Mon
day, Tuesday and yesterday a total of
133 tickets were sold to the cities.
Another one of those delightful
dances will be given at the Green lake
pavilion on Saturday evening, Sept. 9.
Potter's popular Minneapolis orchestra
will furnish the music, and you all
know what that means. You are in
vited to attend. 37-2tc
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 stu
dio in Princeton. 2-tfc
Dr. George R. Dunn of the well
known Johns-Hopkins hospital arrived
here Monday to visit at the home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Dunn.
Dr. Dunn is making good in his chosen
profession in a manner that is more
than pleasing to* his friends.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Jesmer accom
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Alex Blair,
returned Sunday from a two weeks'
auto trip through northern Minnesota.
Bemidji, Grand Rapids, and Hibbing
were among the places visited, and a
most enjoyable trip is reported.
The next regular meeting of Wal
lace T. Rines Post, No. 142, G. A. R.,
will be held at the armory next Sat
urday afternoon, September 9, at 2:30
o'clock. All members should attend
as business of importance will be con
sidered. J. A. Stevenson, Commander.
Fear of a railroad tie-up caused
Princeton merchants to order consid
erable more than the ordinary amount
of freight and express for Friday's
train, and the local dray lines were
some busy. Almost three times the
ordinary amount of freight was un
loaded here, and the express was
The Sherburne County Fair asso
ciation has secured new grounds this
year, along the Mississippi river only
about four blocks from the railroad
depot. There is no reason why our
Elk River neighbors should not build
up a good county fair, and one of the
essential requisites is spacious and
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY,'SEPTEMBER 7, 1916
CoMpo in Every
Coffees, Teas &
Ask Your Grocer for McMurray's
jA Quality Goods and write for
jf\ Premium Catalog sent free by
Wm. McMurray & Co. St.Paul
M. A. Price, the gentleman who lo
cated here and hung up his shingle
as a dentist, has left town. Dr. Price
was not a registered dentist.
The Princeton schools opened Mon
day with an enrollment of 558, exclus
ive of Brickton. The high school en
rollment is 151 and that of the grades
Grand harvest ball at the armory
under the auspices of Co. G, M. N. G.,
and the Princeton base ball boys, on
Friday evening, Sept 15. The crown
ing jubilate of the season. Be in at
Nels Robideau of Greenbush mark
eted a load of Ohio potatoes in Prince
ton Tuesday and received the highest
price per bushel that was ever paid
for tubers in this section of Minnesota
a,t this season of the year$1.22.
Princeton is the banner potato market
of eastern Minnesota.
Rev. Eugene Ahl returned Saturday
evening from Sandusky, Ohio, where
he attended the general convention of
the German Lutheran church of the
joint synod of Ohio and other states.
He also visited a brother at Milwau
kee, Wisconsin^-and fear of a railroad
strike hastened his return.
The Henry Schmidt farm of 80
acres in Princeton town was sold last
week through the Bockoven agency to
E. Prudhon of Nashua, Iowa. Mr.
Schmidt has not determined upon his
future course as yet, but may remain
in this vicinity. Mr. Prudhon will
take possession next spring.
Ed Foley and a crew of men will
try and make the road passable from
the cartwheel marsh to the Mille Lacs
county line this week. By next fair
time we hope to see a gravel surfaced
road all the way from Zimmerman to
the Princeton village limits. It is a
hope that will be realized, too.
Leo Barrett, the Misses Marie Bar
rett and Florence Broker, and Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Berg, autoed here from
Minneapolis Monday and visited in this
vicinity for a few hours. The first
named was formerly employed at
Scheen's as candy maker, and he
greeted numerous friends while here.
According to the secretary of state's
records on the first of May there were
700 automobiles registered from Mille
Lacs county, 665 from Anoka, 706
from Isanti, 520 from Sherburne, 477
from Benton, and 237 from Kanabec.
Isanti is the only one of the neigh
boring counties that leads Mille Lacs.
Roe Chase of the Anoka Herald,
accompanied by a charming St. Paul
young lady, passed through town Sun
day on their way to Mille Lacs lake.
Roe thinks he can arrange for an
other sociability run to our county
fair next week. Our Anoka friends
will receive a hearty welcome if they
Geo. Locke, who has been living at
the expense of Mille Lacs county for
a couple of months, was transferred
from the poor farm to St. Francis,
where he has relatives, Tuesday.
Sheriff Shockley made the change pur
suant to instructions from Chairman
Cater of the board of county com
Rudolph Wikeen, who is a student
at the University of Iowa, arrived
here Sunday to visit at the home of
his parents. Since school closed he
has been affiliated with a chautauqua
as property man, and has toured
Missouri. Rudolph has only one year
of school, and then he will be a full
The many friends of J. A. Smith,
who has been suffering with heart
trouble the past three months, will be
pleased to learn that he is improv
ing and is able to rest well and par
take of nourishing food. Mr. Smith
has had a long siege of illness, spend-
To men and young men-
stocks of Hart Schaffner &
Marx clothes ever offered in
ing about two months with his family duced. Next to the tire the chain
at Spectacle lake for rest and recuper
ation, and later he returned to Prince
ton to be under the direct care of Dr.
Cooney. Miss Cody of Minneapolis is
proving an efficient nurse and they ex
pect in a short time to have Mr. Smith
Dr. R. R. Frazier, eye sight special
ist, will be at the Merchants Hotel,
Princeton, Saturday, September 9, and
continue coming every month. Eyes
examined and glasses fitted. ?8-ltc
Chas. Weimer of Foley has invented
an automobile chain that is said to be
the best thing of the kind yet pro-
presents a flat surface, and the cross
sections contain sharp^ projecting
points. Motorists say that skidding
is absolutely impossible when this
chain is used. Mr. Weimer has re
ceived some good offers for his patent,
but has not disposed of it as yet.
FALL CLOTHES ARE READY
This store contains at this mo-
ment one of the largest and best
When we say "large" stocks,
we mean your advantage in se-
lecting when we say "best"
Stocks, we mean best for you.
In other words, we've selected
these goods for their quality-
value to you they're brought
together with the idea that
they're going to be worn not
simply that they're going to be
sold. The way they wear the
service and satisfaction they
givethat's the best profit.
Copyright Hart Schaffner ScMara
Orton & Kaliherl
I The Home of Good Clothes i
1 PRINCETON MINNESOTA 1
The Union Gives All the News All the Time.
For Fair Week
Fancy Peaberry, Reg. 30c, 4 lbs. for $105
No. 2. Peaberry, Reg. 25c, 4 lbs. for...85c
Good Coffee per pound |8c
Lenox Soap, lobars for 32c
Bob White soap, 7 bars for 28c
Tea Siftings, one pound for 5c
E. Nelson & Co.
Dr. Lawrence M. isgrigg
A System of Drugless Healing.
Presenting remarkable opportunity
for the afflicted to obtain a cure of
Chronic Stomach, Liver or Kidney
trouble Rheumatism, Constipation,
Paralysis, Consumption, or Female
Trouble Diseases of the Eye, Epilepsy
Asthma, Cancer Eczema, Nervousness
or any organic weakness, in fact a
great many diseases not reached by
medicine or surgery.
OFFICES OVER HERDLISKA'S