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L. JX) 1 vJJL .*,rtf I ^**^^^^i^^a^^^* i 'i* v -----w various sources. 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. Teeth Might be Everlasting. I. C. Patterson went to Milaca Mon day on a short business trip. Fresh rolled oats. 7 pounds for 25 cents. Bliss' store. Edward Pearson of Minneapolis came up Friday to visit relatives a few days. Ben Soule went to the McClellan camp near Page last week and re turned the first of the week. Geo. A. Coates left Tuesday for his old home at Pine Bend, twelve miles south of St. Paul for a short visit. E. L. McMillan left for Minneapolis Monday with his mother who has been visiting his family for the past few weeks. Mrs. R. C. Wolforth who has been visiting her realtives in Princeton for the past week left for her home in Red Wing last Saturday. If you want any of those bargains that the Salvage Sale is offering at F. L. Ludden's you will have to get there before next Wednesdav. If you just want a touch of spring fever for a change just take notice that the Princeton base ball team will play the Elk River boys about the middle ot April. That sounds like spring. Ed Rahn is getting ready to move with his family to Ballard, Wash., where he will go into the meat market business with his father-in-law. He expects to leave for his new home in a verv short time. A surprise party was given Miss Zelma Hatcher last Friday evening. About twenty -five \oung people we^-e present and reported a very good time. Willie McMinn took the young people out and brought them back. J. C. Herdliska who is the secretary ol the Retail Jewelers' association of the State is busy getting ready for the annual meeting of the association which will be held in the rooms at the Commercial club in Minneapolis on the fifteenth of this month. The Dorcas ladies of the Congrega tional church gave a dime social at the residence of Mrs. Henry Newbert on Tuesday evening. There was a very fair attendance and the evening was spent with games, music, and last but not least, refreshments. G. B. Groff who has been visiting his son M. E. Groff for the past week or so left for Wisconsin last Saturday where he will visit relatives and friends for a short time, after which he will leave for Iowa to visit a sister, and from that state he will leave for Nebraska. Hon. Emmet Mark came up from St. Paul last week to receive the con signment of Iowa horses which arrived from Waterloo. The February sale of the Mark Horse Co. will be held on next Saturday and there will be a lot of good draft horses and brood mares offered at the sale. Rev. Rupert Swinnerton returned last Saturday from Akeley, Minn., where he assisted his brother in a series of revival meetings. Mr, Swin nerton enjoyed the trip very much and says that the best meal he had while away was at a lumber camp near Akeley which he visited. On his re turn he spent a day with his brother in Minneapolis. The weather which started in last week for a real spell of winter has kept on the main track ever since and at the prseent time there does not seem to be any immediate prospect of a let up. The temperature the last few days has been plenty good enough for any old settlers or new comers for that matter, but there will be no special complaint if the weather man should take it into his head to give us some thing just a trifle milder. If teeth were kept perfectly clean the only way to get rid of them would be to knock them out or wear them out. Wearing them out would be a very slow method for a clean tooth will wear a hundred years. It is imperfect cleansing that makes work for the den tist. Five minutes daily attention, supplemented with a good tooth brush will keep your teeth sound and white as long as you will need them. We have just the kind of each that will insure this re sult and the entire tooth-saving outfit wont cost much either. Tooth brushes from 5 cents to 50 cents. C. A. JACK The Druggist S I Items i^"-v.v v* ^WW^^I *w*wHwrw*w^*^wi w*ywvA^^% S. Petterson went to the twin cities yesterday. M. S. Rutherford went to Milaca last evening. S. S. Petterson was transacting business in Milaca Tuesday and Wed nesdav. Mrs. Wesley Page's sister who has been visiting her for a few weeks left for Monticello on Monday. L. G. Prescott, the jeweler is now located in the store of E. B. Ander son where all his old customers can always find him. Jacob Dyson of Sioux Falls, S. D., and Frank S. Gregson of New Brighton were visiting Geo. F. Wright and family last Thursday and Friday. James Dugan left eight days ago for Kansas City with a car of potatoes, and no word having been recevied from him since he left his folks are worrying about him some. A baby brother of Mabel Gennow died Tuesday of last week at the home of Mrs. Gennow's mother in Green bush. The funeral was held on Friday and the interment was in Oak Knoll cemetery. Nelson, the expert photographer of Anoka, attends his branch studio at Princeton the first and third Saturday of each and every month. Please bear this in mind when you wish to have any photographic work done. tf The Princeton band is making ar rangements to give a benefit concert at the opera house on Friday evening, February 10th. A very fine program has been prepared. There will be a dance at the close of the entertainment. Eugene Clough, brother of the late Gerry Clough, Mrs. Lucy Swanbro and Mrs. Sarah Thompson, step-sis ers of deceased, Mrs. Herman Lowell, a niece, and James McKen/ie left Monday for Minneapolis to be present at the funeral of Mr. Clough on Tues day morning Word received by Wm. Sullivan of Vineland states that Robert Burch, who is well-known to many of the people of this section lies critically ill at Portland, Oregon. He has been stricken with paralysis and it is feared that the attack will have a fatal ter mination. Mille Lacs Pioneer. Frank Morneau says that nothing will be done for the present toward getting ready to rebuild the hotel, but that just as soon as the weather will permit the debris will be removed and a start made to get the old site in shape for a fine new hotel that Mor neau Bros, will build in the spring. Sergeant-at-Arms Claggett of the house of representatives came home last week ailing with an attack of grip. He became very ill while on duty in the house and Representative Dorsey of Glencoe discovered that Mr. Clag gett had a temperature of over 103 and advised him to give up and take care of himself. He went back to St. Paul Monday feeling much better. Another car, an Illinois Central this time, that was loaded at the Healy warehouse last week with potatoes, caught fire after the car had been coupled in the train, and the train was pulled up to the water tank where the roof of the car was broken so that the interior could be flooded with water. The fire was quickly put out, but not until it had been so badly damaged that it had to be put out of commis sion. The contents of the car were damaged badly and there was quite a loss. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Martin of Wy anett visited the high school last Tuesday afternoon. Their daughter Beth is attending the school and Mr. and Mrs. Martin who have heard many good reports of the Princeton school decided to visit the same. Prof. Pinney" showed them through the building, visiting the different rooms of the same and Mr. Martin spoke in high praise of the efficiency of the corps of teachers and the char acter of the work being done by the pupils. Mrs. Martin was formerly a school teacher and she was delighted with her visit. Sheriff Shockley was in the twin cities the last few days. House and three lots for sale on the north side. S. A. Miller. E. L. McMillan is in northern Mich igan this week on a business trip. Mrs. Hason Cravens left Tuesday for Floodwood, Minn., to visit her folks. Mrs. Emmet Mark and Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Mark went to the twin cities Tuesday. The Princeton Masons are making arrangements to give a dance at their hall on Washington's birthday. County Commissioner Deans was down from Foreston Monday tran sacting business. He returned on the afternoon train. Orrin Cravens was over from Cam bridge this week to be present at the hearing on claims in the settlement of the Cravens estate. Clerk of Court King issued a mar riage license last Saturday to John Kruger and Miss Emelie Fredrika Lueders of Lawrence. Frank Peterson was fifty years old last Monday and some of his friends did not overlook his natal day and helped him to observe it in a happy manner on Sunday. Say. have you noticed the people of late returning home with their arms full of bundles and their faces full of smiles. They have been to the Sal vage Sale at F. L. Ludden's. The Lady Maccabees are planning on giving a calico ball at their hall in a very short time. Invitations are being issued for the event which will be made one of the best in a social line this winter. Albert Hubbell of Minn., was visiting Mrs. A. M. Davis, this been to Minneapolis for the removal of a one of his eyes, and the very successful. The Princeton baseball club will give another one of its big dances on Friday evening, February 3 in the Maccabee hall. Manager Frank Goulding has received a number of challenges and expects to open the season about April 15th in a game with Elk River. Emmet Mark says that he has made arrangements to rebuild a brick build nig on the site of the one that burned a short time ago. The plans for the building are being made. It will be of solid brick with a two-story front, and the building will be occupied by Mr. Litman as a saloon as soon as completed. The young folks have organized the Little Mothers' club, which is officered as follows: President, Mary Whitney vice president, Mabel Meyer secre tary, Francis Tann treasurer, Ruby Swinnerton. Other members of the club of little folks are Mildred Staples, Eunice Neely, Dorothy Dickey and Ruth Farnham. Charles B. Hoyt and Miss Mary E. Kaliher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kaliher of Blue Hill, were mar ried by Father Levings at the parish house on Tuesday morning, Charles B. Kaliher acting as best man and Miss Leala M. Knowlton as brides maid. Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt took the morning train for Minneapolis where they will make their future home. William Townsend is planning on converting the building formerly oc cupied by the Jaax second-hand store into a hotel. He is contemplating put ting on two additional stories and making the building full width of the lot, sixty-six feet. Mr. Townsend will have a builder come up from the city soon to look over the property and make estimates on the enlargement of the building. On Friday morning some of the roller mill hands noticed smoke com ing from one of the carpenter cars on the siding, and an investigation dis closed the fact that some boards on top of the stove were burning briskly and threatened to set fire to the car. The car was opened and the burning boards put out before any damage of any consequence was done. Some one had started a fire in the stove and forgot to take the boards off. Julius Sugarman, the cigar maker, came down from the head of the lakes last Saturday where he had finished a business trip along the line. He re ports that Princeton-made cigars are getting very popular and for the sea son found business very good. While at Two Harbors he had the pleasure of a short visit with Rev. Gratz and family. Mr. Sugaramn says that Rev. Gratz is doing a good work in his new field and is very well liked. THE PBINCBTON UNION: THURSDAY* FEBRUARY 2, 1905. Bargains in suitings at Fryhling's. Good morning, did you get $he Wesley piano? Alexandria, his daughter, week. He had for treatment cataract from operation was The year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Young of Baldwin died on Wednesday of last week of pneumonia. The funeral was held at the home on Friday, Rev. John R. Henderson officiating. The interment was in the Baldwin cemetery. Nelson's photos please the people. The Last Week of the Minneapolis Salvage Sale. J. M. Stowe of Foreston was in Princeton Monday. Fnacy tomatoes 9 cents per can. Bliss' store. Wild hay is quoted at $4 to $4.50 and timothy at $6.50 at the present time. An event of paramount importance is the Great Salvage Sale at F. L. Lud den's, and remember it closes Wednes day, Feb. 8th. Sandy McDonald of Foreston, fore man for Michael Quigley, the railroad contractor, was visiting friends in Princeton this week. Mrs. J. A. Allen and son went to Milaca Tuesday to visit Alvin Allen, a brother of Mrs. Allen's husband. She returned yesterday morning. Have you taken advantage of some ot those bargains that the Minneapo lis Salvage Co, is offering at F. L. Ludden's. If you haven't you will have to do so before Wednesday, Feb. 8th. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Slater of Greenbush entertained a party of young people on Saturday evening in honor of their son Archie's twenty second birthday. A pleasant evening was spent after which an oyster sup per was served. A brilliantly lighted birthday cake occupied the center of the table. Superintendent of Schools Ewing returned last week from his trip to Mille Lacs lake where he visited what schools are open at the present time. The schools on the east side of the lake are shooting the idea and are reported by Mr. Ewing to be in very good shape. The schools on the west side are not open yet, but will be in a short time. Triumph potatoes have reached the dollar mark and dealers who were fortunate enough to stock up with a good supply of southern seed stock are making consignments on very big margins at the present time. Triumphs were sold on the early market in Princeton at around forty cents, and have gradually advanced in price dur ing the season. The bulk of the crop sold at fifty cents to sixty cents. There are probably not over two cars of Triumphs left in the hands of farm ers tributary to this market at the present time. Texas farmers are go ing into potatoes on a more extensive scale than for a long time. Their cot ton crop proved unremunerative and they are planning on a large acreage of potatoes this spring. The result is that there is a heavy demand for the Minnesota seed stock and northern dealers are reaping the harvest. The Old Folks' Dance. The old folks' dance which was gi\ en at the opera house last Friday evening was the best social event of the season so far. and perhaps for real old time fun and enjoyment nothing will ever equal it. Those who had the privilege of the floor were the old-married folks, bachelors and young ladies past the age of sweet sixteen. There were only a few of the latter, but it was a crowd bent on awakening the echoes of the old-time dances, and when Joe Nokes started in calling dances the weary feet of the old folks caught the spirit and "On with the dance" was the cry until early morning. At nine o'clock the Princeton orchestra tuned up in a way that made the old folks boys and girls again. Postmaster Cordiner led the "Tempest" while J. F. Zimmerman led the "Irish Trot." The old-time schottische, Newport, Virginia reel, Montebello quadrille, and a long list of other dances of days gone by when Maggie May was a queen of the ball room fascinated the dancers for many hours. There were about fifty couple on the floor. Supper was served at Shepherd's and the way that Jim Hartman devoured '-warm beans" would have made an old-time Bos tonian turn green with envy. The old folks so much enjoyed the affair that they have made arrangements to give a series of dances at the Masonic hall every two weeks. A MiUIon Messages a Day. About a million messages a day are sent over the world's telegraph lines. Great Britain heads the list with 92,- 000,000 dispatches a year, with the United States a close second with 91,- 391,000 messages. It is only sixty years since the first message was sent by the Morse alphabet from Baltimore to Washintgon and yet this enormous development. In less time still golden grain belt beer has reached its pres ent phenomenal position as the lead ing beverage from the health stand point as well as on account of its deli cacy as a table beverage. Order of your nearest dealer or be supplied by Henry Veidt, Princeton. For RentMy farm in the town of Greenbush eight miles west of Prince ton. Fifty acres under cultivation, and pasture and hay for thirty head of stock. The handiest farm in Green bush. Desire tenant without children. Will rent for cash or on shares. 8-2t Louis Rocheford, Princeton. mm i i in -i i. -i _I-I -HI. -in. Main Street, S PETTERSON. CALEY PETTERSOH, PRES. DENT VICE PHES CASHIER. CITIZENS STATE BANK PRINCETO N, MINN. Whe.i you want to send money away get a BANKERSMONEY ORDER From the Citizens State Bank. Cheapest, safest and most convenient for re mitter and recepient Any bank, anywhere, will cash it without charge If lost, duplicate will be issued without No application required. We give yon a Receipt. Cheaper than postoffice or express orders. Compare our rates. FARM Ewing's Music Store Headquarters for all Standard-make Pianos and Organs And Sheet Music of all kinds. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Ewing Princeton, Minn. Dr. Armitage's Office ^RE & v,1,wv Make Your Bread with a -J 2 *^%3 m. mm COST AMOUNT Bank i"loney Order P- O. Order $5.00 10.00 35.00 55.00 100.00 A Express Order 5 5 5c 8c 5C 8c lOc lOe lOc 15c 20c 30c 15c 20c 30c lowest prevailing rates. Nodelay hand Promp service LOANC or unnecessary expense. Money al i wa See us before placing your loan FOREIGN MONEY ORDERS. STEAMSHIP TICKETS. CITIZENS STATE BANK, PRINCETON. MiNN. Notice to Subscribers. The subscription price of the Unionis $1.00 per year in advance. When surjscripnons are not paid in advance, during the first three months atfer becoming due, twenty-five per cent will be added to the subscription price. Commence the New Year right by paying your subscription for the year 1905 now. The i on is cer tainly well worth $1.00 per year. The Union stands on its own merits and will not club with any other newspa per. The Union has to-day double the circulation of all the other news papers published in Mille Lacs county. When theDoctor Prescribes he expects that the order for medi cine will be taken to a store where the Drugs and Medicines are pure, fresh and of the highest quality. Naturally he expects that it will be filled here. Our prescription department is modern in equipment and method. Absolute accuracy is the guiding motive. Nothing but the best drugs are used, and there is no substitu tion. Princeton Drug Co. The Corner Drugstore. **orn THE STORM Hours9 A.M. to 12 30 i Phone SO. 2 M. tO 6 P. 100% Flour a 98 lb. Sack at Fo It makes more and better loaves than any other flour you can buy. O any Grocery in town Princeton Roller Mill Co. i Princeton Mercantile Co. Exclusive Agents for PRINCETON BRICK. Both Phones. CAPACITY 20,000,000. ALSO DO GENERAL MERCHANDISE BUSINESS. Postoffice Address, BficktOtl, 7/7/7. *^a Fresh Salmon Finahata and Fresh Smelts. A fine grade of Select and Standard Oysters. Highest market prices paid for Hides and Furs. Rahn Bro's. Meat Market, ii 11 i i -i i i. m_ wm, mi *m ix i 4* Princeton, Minn. BUY T^ In the way that you can buy right 1 BUY A at the time when you can buy right, and i BUY at the place where you can buy right YOU CAN buy right if you buy for cash and you can buy right AT all times if you buy at 5 |R. D. BYERsJ Dealer in general merchandise, i agent for Pratt's perfumes and i toilet articles and /IcCall Bazaar patterns. The Rural Telephone Co. THE PEOPLE'S FAVORITE. Lines to Dalbo, Cambridge, Santi ago and Glendorado. ^T* Good Service in Princeton and to all adjoining points Patronize a Home Concern. Service Day and Night. flONEYTOLOAN I have some money to loan on good Improved Farms in mile Lacs county. L. J. CHADBOURNE, 2423 Central Ave. flioneapolis, flinn. 1 f*sr .JSS ~$ 4 *xc.