Newspaper Page Text
Beginning Sunday, June 26, the
bakery will be closed from 2:30 to 5
p. m. Louis Lessard. 26-2c
Mis. Tho. Tomlinson of Minneap
olis is heve on a visit to her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Newbert and
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Sampson made an
auto trip to Mora yesterday.
The Prnceton Co-operative creamery
manufactured 255 tubs of high-grade
butter for the week ending Monday.
Colonel and Mrs. J. J. Skahen re
turned to their home in Minneapolis
on Saturday following a week's visit
L. A. Dare and family of Elk River
stopped a short time in Princeton on
Friday while on their way to Mille
Just four wrong numbers out of
five calls in one half day. This goes
plainly to show that rates should be
advanced! Ach himmel!
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stcmquist and
daughter, Leola, of Carlyle, Mont., are
here on a visit to Mr. Sternquist's
'parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. Sternquist.
Kim & Nyland have had large audi
ences in their gospel tent this week
and their services are generally ap
preciated. They are good speakers,
instrumentalists and vocalists.
Andrew Sjoblom visited his son,
John, at the Fergus Falls detention
hospital last week. John is progres
sing nicely and will probably soon be
home. He sends regards to his Prince
Koda As Yo
Write the story of your picnic or camping party
with a Kodak. No outing is complete without a
picture of the party. Then the remembrance of the
beauty spot where you were having your outing is
joy not soon forgotten when you have a Kodak story
of it. On your vacation a Kcdak is a fine com-
We offer a large selection of Kodaks, Brownie
and Premo cameras to suit your purse.
If you are a Kodak owner and are having trouble
let us help you. No charge for this service.
C. A. Jack Drug Co.
Hear the Scotch Bag Pipers' duet from bonnie
Scotland, Princeton July 4.
George I. Staple* is the only penon who to
therized to collect money due this office. In
very case the party paying money ia entitled
10 and should insist upon receiving a printed
receipt MRS. B. C. DUNN. Publisher.
-T LOCAL BREVITIES.
Celebrate the Fourth in Princeton.
WantedAt the Northwestern hos
pital, pupil nurses. 20-tfc
Al. Sattcrstrom went to St.
on insurance business Monday.
Helen Trask of Elk River is the
guest of her cousin, Helen Staples.
Pure home-rendered lard, 12
per pound, at Smith's Meat
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Richiger spent
Saturday and Sunday with friends at
WantedBarley, eats, corn and off
grade wheat. Henschel's Feed store,
Mrs. J. L. Foote and sister, Juanita,
of Minneapolis are visiting relatives
Will Mahoney has a cat which is
mothering two of those pretty little
striped musteline mammals of the
genus mephitis. Ask him to tell you
the storyit's aMong one but well
worth listening to.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Frye of Elk
River were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
George Staples on Sunday. The vis
itors were driven to Mille Lacs lake
and greatly enjoyed the outing. It
was their first trip to the big pond.
Wm. S. King, Miss Eleanor Gruber
and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hatch of St.
Paul motored to Mille Lacs lake on
Saturdav and caught a good supply of
fish. They spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Hatch in Princeton.
Willard L. Gillett, linotype operator
on the Milaca Tribune, and Miss Baur
of Cove were married last week at
the home of T. E. Sanderson, Milaca.
They will reside in Milaca. The Union
wishes the young people a life of un
Although you may wish to give
vour cemetery lot your personal at
tention, is it not worth something to
you that the place where you have
laid your dear ones is kept like a beau
tiful park? This cannot be done un
less everybody does his share.
$. Mil 2
*l M, hi ^J&r$d$%
Miss Harriet McMillan is visiting
her home in Princeton.
Ed. Claggett is here today on busi
ness and favored the Union with a
Pure home-rendered lard, 12 cents
per pound, at Smith's Meat Mar
Miss Blanche Wangsness of Cotton
wood is the guest of Miss Barbara
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Serrurier were
over from St. Cloud visiting friends on
The Ladies' Aid of the M. E
will meet with Mrs. Walter
Mr. and Mrs. Oayt left on 'Tuesday
for Pompey Pillar, Mont. Mr. Oayt
will take charge of an elevator there.
For SaleA carload of shelled corn
on track the first of next week at
$1.10 per cwt. Frank Henschel &
Dr. and Mrs. G. R. Dunn, accom
panied by Mrs. Dunn's mother and
sister, were here from Minneapolis on
No expense has been spared in for
mulating a Fourth of July program for
Princeton to make the celebration the
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist, will
be in town on Tuesday, July 19. Eyes
examined and glasses fitted. Office
at Merchants' hotel. 2-tfc
Today decides tomorrow. Thon why
not decide today to take a course in the
Mankato Commercial College, Manka
to, Minn. Send for free catalogue, lc
Peter Kronstrom was here from
Wayzata this week visiting friends.
He says he may later decide to return
to his old home in Princeton to live.
F. J. Van Drasek, optometrist and
optician of the West Hotel Optical
Shop, will be in Princeton on Satur
day, June 25, with office at Princeton
Jewelry Co.'s. 26-2c
A dance will be given at Green
lake pavilion on Saturday evening,
June 25. Potter's Minneapolis orches
tra will furnish the music. No minors
will be allowed in the pavilion. 27-lc
A meeting for the purpose of orga
nizing a farmers' scale company will
be held in Odd Fellows hall tonight
(Thursday) at 8 o'clock. Everyone
interested in the project is requested
to be attendance.
The buttermakers' and directors of
the co-operative creameries in the
surrounding territory are assembled
this afternoon in the commercial club
rooms to discuss matters of interest
to the butter industry.
The new freight tariffs filed with
the state railroad and warehouse com
mission grant the livestock shippers
free return tickets. Shippers who
paid return "fares since April 15, when
the legislative act became effective,
are entitled to a refund.
\Optometrf8t S Cpticiam
EYES GLASSES I
Office WitH Ifl
Princeton Jewelry Co.
Saturday, June 25 IS
Fenry Ekren, of Spooncr, Wis.
formerly of Princeton, was here this
Emil Thorn has traded his pool
room to C. J. Ostrom for his farm
two miles west of town.
For a real thriller see the Princeton
and Anoka bail teams clash next Sun
day at the fair gronuds.
Leo Hunderup of Philadelphia is a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jorgen
A barn dance will be given at Peter
Talberg's, four miles west of Prince
ton, on Saturday evening, June 5.
LostLast Monday, a diamond
stick-pin. Finder please return to
Union office or to Burton Allen, Mil
aca, for reward. 27-lc
Mrs. Lester Mallette and two chil
dren, who were visiting Mrs. Henry
Mallette, returned to their home in
Kansas City last Saturday.
The three groups of Campfirc girls
will meet in the school house on Sat
urday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Plans
for the Fourth will be discussed. All
Rev. Milne of Fairmont called at the
Union office this morning. He says
he is well pleased with his new charge
and likes the people and town very
A meeting of the Women's auxiliary
of the American legion will be held at
the armory next Tuesday night at 8
o'clock to make arrangements for the
Fourth of July observance. A full at
tendance is requested.
The Anoki base ball team will
come to town next Sunday and play
the locals. It goes without saying
that the downriverites will put forth
a desperate effort to snatch the palm
from Princeton, which made them bite
the dust on their own diamond on
J. F. Bockoven was down from Isle
on a land deal Tuesday. He tells us
that there is not one iota of truth in
the story that Onamia was visited by
a destructive storm and partially
wiped out. The full extent of the
damage was the breaking of a rotten
Fourth of July is drawing near and
Princeton will celebrate the day in a
grand and glorious manner. All the
farmers, their wives, sons and daugh
ters in the surrounding country are in
vited to participate and the arrange
nien^ committee guarantees them a day
of real enjoyment.
Dr. Cooney, Dr. McR?e ?nd Joe
Mossmsm were at Pprk Rapids bass
and pike fishing on Sunday and landed
their legal quota. Joe is taking a
month's vacation and, from the itiner
ary he has laid out, a person would
be led to believe that he intends cover
ing most of the United States and
part of Europe. May be Joe contem
plates traveling by airplane.
County Agent Hammareren has
made arrangements for holding a
meeting at the Long Siding State
bank tomorrow (Friday) afternoon,
at 2 o'clock, for the purpose of dis
cussing the organization of a local po
I tato exchange to be affiliated with the
Minnesota Potato exchange. A rep
resentative from this exchange will be
present and give rll necessrry infor
mation. Everyone interested
quested to be in attendance.
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1921
The gospel tent campaign at the
court house grounds has now been in
progress for one week. The interest
is growing from night to night, and
each evening is marked with an in
creased attendance. Unless other ar
rangements are made the meetings
will close next Sunday evening. We
most heartily extend another invita
tion to the people of Princeton to take
advantage of the closing meetings of
this series. Everybody welcome. Com
I hereby give notice that any per
son found shooting birds cr bathin
in Rum river or other public places in
the nude will be arrested, brought be
fore a justice of the peace and fined
or sent to jail in accordance with law.
I also give notice that boys or girls
under 16 years of age found driving
automobiles will also be arrested. I
am determined to put a stop to these
infringements of the law.
27-2c Village Marshal.
Dressy sailors, leghorns
and Panamas. Com
fortable work straws in
large and small shapes.
Alfred Melin Co.
Pure home-rendered lard, 12 cents
per pound, at Smith's Meat Mar
A bad, bold holdup occurred on
Tuesday evening in broad daylight.
Mrs. Holthus sent her little boy, 7
years old, down town for a quart of
ice cream. On the way home two
youthful bandits emerged from an
alley, slapped tli little fellow in the
face, stole the ice cream and darted
away to devour it. There is no clue
to the perpetrators. Daylight bandit
ry in Princeton! Ye gods! Is the old
town getting into the Minneapolis
Father and Baby Doing Well.
An 8Y2 pound baby boy was born
Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Fel
hofer n East Fourth street. Mr. Fel
hufer has been ill the pasI week, but
is now up and around.Marshfield,
Don't insist that your children go
to church unless you arc willing to
set them an example.
Read our Store News, it
will pay you.
We sell a good invisible
Hair Net for 5c.
Fancy braided and split
willow Baskets for your pic
nic also very handy when
shopping. They sell at 65c
We are offering you a
splendid lot of Percales,
Ginghams and Cotton Voiles
at 15c a yard.
Mercerized Cotton Hose,
ladies'sizes, a regular 50c
grade for 35c.
White Dimities, Flaxon
and Voile, values up to 75c,
now on sale at 28c yard
don't pass up this bargain.
Pongee in tpi and white
the regular $rice of this
cloth is 90c, now only. 39c
while it lasts.
Beautiful Shantungs and
Poplins in brown, grey,
blue, green, tan and maroon
now 59c instead of $1.10 a
We are offering as this
season's greatest bargain
Forty-eight Pieces of fine
summer wash Dress Goods,
consisting of fancy an,d
plainVoiles also Organdies,
Nypaco Silks, Batistes, Tis
sues and high grade Ging
hams. There are many pat
terns in this lot that have
sold for $1.00 and $1.50 a
yard for a fast sale they all
go at 37c a yard.
NewKimona Crepes for
your cool negligee they
are the newflowereddesigns
in blue, rose, grey and pur
ple, very reasonably priced
at 38c yard.
Plenty of bargains ini
Bring them to us for
printin and developin g.
Mrs. Frank Henschel was called to
Minneapolis in consequence of the
death of her brother, James Donnelly,
who was found dead on his claim in
Canada, where he lived alone. Par
ticulars will be published later.
I LOCAL MARKET QUOTATIONS
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
WheatNo. 1^ $1-23
WheatNo. 2 $U8
WheatNo. 3 $1.08
WheatNo. 4 96c
WheatNo. 5 86c
Flax $1.48 $1.62
Rye 97c $1.00
(These^prices are subject to change
at any time.)
Fat Beeves, per lb 3c 5e
Calves, per lb 5c 7c
Hogs, per cwt $7.00 $8.00
Hens, per lb lie 14c
Sheep, per lb 5c 7c
To the first twenty ladies
that come into our store on
Saturday we will sell 5 yards
of Honest part linen towel
ing at 10 cents a yard.
One lot of Bungalow ap
rons, made of a good grade
of Percale, well made, ex
tra special value, all sizes,
98 cents buys a pair of
children's or ladies' white
canvas shoes. Can you
The reason our shoe sales
have nearly doubled this
year is price and quality
once you wear a pair of our
shoes and no other can
Buy your boy a pair of our
Khaki overalls they are the
quickest to get on in the
morning, and the easiest to
get off at the swimming
Fancy and plain mixed
cookies, cheaper than you
can bake them, 19c per lb.
For one week we will sell
you a fancy can of corn
Seven cans of Standard
California fruit, 4 varieties,
Fancy evaporated apples,
13c per lb.
1-2 gal. pail White
Candy syrup, 30c.
men's and boys' underwear \J_ JJ^ JV J^JjgU JN
ask to see them.
Talk about pre-war prices!
Here is one that takes you
nearly backto the time when
potatoes were 10c a bushel.
Hereit is: 16 lbs. of granu
lated sugaiufor $1.00.
Have you tried th$ Prince
ton Leader Coffee at 28c per
pound its some value.
Komo Quality peanut but
ter, per lb., 15c.
Then, too, Ansbacher's Paris Green absorbs the maximum
amount of moisture and stays where it is sprayed or dusted. Even
heavy daws will not wash it off.
In Purchasing PARIS GREEN
The first consideration in the purchase of Paris Green is effec-
tiveness. It must kill the bugs and insect pes^sbut-effectiveness
must be so skillfully obtained that the Green will not injure the foliage
on which it is applied. The cure is worse than the disease when a
man sprays to kill bugs and injures his plants.
The Minnesota state firemen's con
vention' at International Falls was,
according to the stories told by the
boys, a grand and glorious event. At
mospheric conditions, however, were
torrid, but the laddies found no dif
ficulty in locating places in which to
.take a "bath"one fellow said they
were almost as numerous as fleas -on
Odin Odegard's Airedale. On the way
home the boys rode in sleeperstwo*
in a boxFred Iverson arid Win Davis
occupying one of the upper berths.
During the night Win became ob
streperousprobably from the heat^
and kicked Fred out of the berth.
Luckily he sustained no other injury
than a flattened nose.
Program Beginning Sunday, June 26
SUNDAY AND MONDAY"THE YELLOW TYPHOON"
A First National attraction starring Anita Stewart in a wonderful
dual role. A gay, bright light story of cities all around the world.
Added Attraction: "High and Dizzy" with Harold Lloyd. Full of
laughter, comedy and joy! Harold's dry, way up high, Oh! so busy,
keeps you dizzy. Matinee 10 and 25 cents evening, 20 and 30 cents
plus war tax.
Episodes 9 and 10. Comedy. Matinee, 10 cents evening, 10 and 15
cents plus war tax.
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY"BARE KNUCKLES"
A Fox feature starring William Russell. A powerful story of power-
ful men. Fox News. Matinee, 10 and 17 cents evening, 10 and 20
cents plus war tax.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY"A MISLEADING WIDOW"
A Paramount-Artcraft picture starring Billie Burke. An adorable
"widow" scandalizes a town by falling in love with her own husband.
One reel Educational. Matinee, 10 and 15 cents evening, 10 and 20
cents plus war tax.
Sunday matinee at 3 p. m. week days at 2:30 p. m.
Tuesdays, Saturdays and Sundays, evening shows at 7:30 and 9.
Other evenings, one show at 8.
You Will Want
IC E CREAM
For the Fourth of July trade and
family picnic parties.
Send in your orders early.
Opened with a great suc-
cess. There are only eight
days left of our Great Sale.
Be sure and get your share
of the big values of new
and up-to-date seasonable
goods at a great reduction.
We still have all sizes and
styles in men's suits.
AN MAN'5 SUIT
In Our Stock at
All Wool Guaranteed Suits
Values up to $50.00
Unlimited Choice. Nothing
A.S.MAR & SON