Geo. E. Lindall was in town on
Tuesday after a wagonload of as
sorted necessaries for the Fourth of
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Mark arrived
on Sunday evening from the west.
Mrs. Mark had been on an extended
vsiit to friends.
For RentFour unfurnished rooms
in the second story of L. Slayback's
residence, next door to Mark's brick
cottage, Princeton. 29-2t
The two-months-old child of E. E.
Price, Milaca, died on Sunday and
was buried on Tuesday in Oak Knoll
At the morning service in the Meth
odist church on Sunday the subject
will be "The Spirit of Worship" and
at the evening service "The Chosen
Wm. Neely and Andrew Sjoblom
left on Tuesday morning for Minneap
olis, and informed us that from there
they expected to make a trip to the
state of Washington.
On Monday evening the Ladies' Aid
society of the M. E. church met with
Mrs. E. B. Anderson and decided to
serve rerfeshments from 11 a m. to 8
p. m. on July 13, circus day, at the
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
After two years of unceasing effort
Mrs. Millett has succeeded in obtain
ing a soldier's widow's pension of $12
per month, to date from April 3, 1904.
This, with $89 back pension due her
late husband, will bring her the neat
little sum of $413.
A letter from Paul Janikula, form
erly of this place, but now of Wilbur,
Washington, says that the country
where he lives is experiencing greater
prosperity than ever before known
and that the wheat crop promises to
this year be the largest in the history
of the state.
Wm. Carlin was brought before Jus
tice Norton on Monday charged with
stealing 12 pint bottles of beer from
Hurd's saloon on Saturday, June 30.
He pleaded guilty, waived examina
tion, and, default of furnishing
$200 bail, was held to the grand jury.
Sheriff Shockley on Tuesday took the
prisoner to the Hennepin county jail,
where he will await the next session
of the district court.
Marshal Newton experienced much
difficulty one day this week in jugging
a fellow whom he had attached for
violation of the law. He succeeded in
dragging his man to the village ice
box, but then discovered that he had
no key to the doorShockley had
carried it off. The fellow was dumped
into the cooler just the same. Lining
up his man near the window the mar
shal opened the sash, and, taking hold
of the prisoner's feet, pushed him
headlong through the aperture.
W E PLACE TO
is at our new "Innovation" fountain. Here every
thing is new, sweet and clean and all beverages
are just as delicious as they can possibly be made.
Only the purest materials are used in making our
syrups, and the fountain is so constructed that
the syrups are kept sweet and puresomething
almost impossible with an old styled apparatus.
This new up-to-date fountain enables us to carry
many new thirst quenchers that are delightfully
Drink at Our New Fountain.
from 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 DUNN Publisher
Nelson's photos please the people.
Father Levmgs conducted services
at his Mora parish on Sunday.
Mrs. Chas. Dickey has returned
from a visit to relatives at Cass Lake.
Rev. J. R. Henderson and wife
were visitors in the twin cities on
Mrs. Robert Clark left on Monday
for Bemidji to visit her son, Robert,
Miss Rannestad, deputy clerk of
court, left on Tuesday for Minneapolis
to spend a week with relatives.
Mrs. Lewis Saxon and Mrs. Albert
Harmon were among the passengers
for the twin cities on Tuesday morn
II -II II I I I l_i ~lll_l -I -II ~l l_ ~l l_ i -||||_ inm_
C. A. JACK
-i 11 i i i I_I i -i -ii -i r-i -|,,_
Enstrom's photosthey satisfy.
The home of good clothes is at L.
Nelson's photo studio will be open
next Sunday, July 8.
Improved farms wanted. M. S.
Try a box of Gunther's chocolates.
For sale at the Home Drug Store.
August Gerth left here on Tuesday
to spend the Fourth at North Branch.
Albert Morehouse of Foreston was
at the court house on business Mon
Pete Morneau, the nursery sales
man, spent the Fourth at Elk Lake
Harry Mott went to Lake Minne
tonka on Tuesday to pass the Fourth
The residence formerly occupied by
Chris. Neumann is being moved onto
a lot south of Edmund Young's.
A. G. Larson of Waseca passed the
Fourth with friends here. Mr. Lar
son formerly resided in Princeton.
$100,000 to loan on improved farms.
Loans promptly closed.
Robt. H. King.
Thomas Yotten, a former resident
of Bogus Brook, came up from Min
neapolis on Tuesday to spend the
This morning at 8 o'clock the train
ing school for teachers opened in the
high school building, Princeton for a
term of four weeks.
Lou Hatcher and his sister, Zelma,
left on Monday evening for a visit to
friends in Superior, and expect to be
gone a couple of weeks.
Just compare Nelson's photos with
other pictures you see in this or any
Other town and you will notice a dif
ference in favor of Nelson's photos
every time. 24-tf
Mike Mahoney and John McCool
visited Wonderland on Saturday and
took in everything from a tumble on
the disappearing stairway to a spin
in the squirrel cage.
Mrs. H. C. Cooney arrived on Fri
day from a visit to the home of her
paients in Wayland, Mich. Miss
Lela Spaulding, a sister of Mrs.
Cooney, accompanied her to Prince
T. E. Potts of Lawrence, proprietor
of one of the finest summer resorts on
Mille Lacs lake, was here on Monday.
You can find no more beautiful place
to pass the summer months than at
Mr. Potts' park.
The popular railroad conductor C.
S. McCurdy, at his own request, has
been changed from this line of the
Great Northern to the Duluth &
Crookston line. Mr. H. Nelson has
taken Mr. McCurdy's place on the
G. H. Tyler, solo cornetist in
Wiley's Ocean Park, Cal., Marine
band, and sister, Clementine, of De
corah, Iowa, are here on a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Brown and family
and expect to remain two or three
weeks. The visitors are a brother
and sister of Mrs. Brown. Mr. Tyler
formerly lived in Princeton and was a
member of the village band.
Princeton was fifty years old on the
19th of last April. Although the
actual date for celebrating the city's
jubilee is passed, why would it not be
appropriate to commemorate the city's
jubilee on Saturday evening, July 21,
with a band concert and fireworks on
the court house square? Surely the
outlay in money would be returned
several fold in an increase of civic
The ice cream and strawberry social
given by the ladies of the M. E.
church upon the court house lawn on
Friday evening was patronized by a
large number of people. The demand
for the ice cream was so great that the
freezers were exhausted before half of
the patrons had been supplied. The
Princeton band rendered a number of
choice musical selections during the
festival, the principal feature of which
was the cornet playing of G. N. Tyler
of the Ocean Park, Cal., Marine band.
Fresh bakery goods every day at
Nelson's photo studio will be open
next Sunday, July 8.
E. A. Winan of Milaca was among
the Union's visitors on Saturday.
Services will be held at the Swedish
Lutheran church next Sunday at 10:30
Frank O'Reilly came up from Min
neapolis on Saturday and returned
Mankato Commercial College opens
Sept. 3. Enroll then and get two
L. S. Briggs was here on his regular
business trip for Brown, Treacy &
Sperry Co. on Friday.
Dr. F. L. Small fell from the stag
ing of Ben Soule's cottage at Elk lake
on Sunday and sustained a severe
sprain of the wrist.
Misses Marjorie Applegate, Myrtle
Hatch and Mabel Gregory arrived
from Minneapolis on Saturday and
remained for the Fourth.
Miss Nellie Wishart, Mervin Elliott
and Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Wishart, all
of Minneapolis, are visiting friends
in Princeton and Greenbush.
Miss Reekie and Max Kraft returned
to their home in Howard Lake on
Monday. They were the guests of
their cousins, Misses Martha and
Lena Gebert, for a week.
In consequence of the Fourth of
July falling so near publication day
we have been compelled to omit sev
eral interesting contributions from
our regular correspondents.
L. Rawn of Lyle, Minn., returned
to his home on Monday. Mr. Rawn
had been here on a visit to his son
and thinks Princeton one of the pret
tiest country towns he has ever seen.
A party consisting of I. G. Stanley
and wife, Nellie Stanley, Rita Byers,
Nellie Libby, Kathryne and Lillian
Kaliher, Dr. McRae, Denny Byers
and Tom Mullen are in camp at Elk
G. A. Coates, wife and son G. I.
Staples, wife ana daughters George
and Miss Grace Dunn, Ben Soule,
wife and sons Dr. F. L. Small, wife
and son, and A. J. Bullis are camp
ing at Elk lake.
The Union force celebrated the
Fourth at Elk Lake and report a very
enjoyable time. Mr. Pratt and the
Union have made that charming lit
tle lake one of the most popular re
sorts in this section of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Webster and
their son Paul returned to Minneapo
lis today after a week's sojourn at the
residence of Mr. F. M. Campbell.
Mr. and Mrs. Webster have a host of
friends in Princeton who are always
glad to greet them
Services at the Congregational
church on Sunday will be as follows:
In the morning at 10:30 a. m. the sub
ject of the sermon will be "What man
ner of man is he
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1D6M"*
F6r your spring suit see L. Fryhling.
at 11:45 a. m. In the evening the
theme will be, "This is the dayNow
is the time."
Princeton has never had a more
efficient and accommodating depot
agent than the present incumbent, Mr.
George Rice. He attends strictly to
business, and he has plenty of busi
ness to attend to, but he is always
affable and courteous and is de
servedly popular with the business
men of Princeton and the traveling
On Thursday morning the team of
Nathan Orton was scared by small
boys while standing near the creamery
and bolted down the street, scattering
milk cans from the wagon attached
along the route. At Frank Campbell's
corner the vehicle struck a hydrant
and shattered one of the wheels, but
the horse continued on its course un
til it reached N. E. Jesmer's resi
dence. Mr. Jesmer saw the rig com
ing and succeeded in stopping it.
We have received an announcement
of the marriage on June 28 of Miss
Myra McCarriel to Daniel A. Caum
nitz. Miss McCarriel graduated at
the Princeton high school in 1900 and
for two terms previous to her mar
riage was principal of the grammar
room in the Chaska schools. Her
husband is an instructor in the state
agricultural college and graduated
with her at the state university in
1904. The Union tenders its con
gratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Caum
A pleasant little affair was the lawn
picnic dinner in the yard of Mr. C. A.
Jack yesterday afternoon which was
participated in by the families of Mr.
C. A. Jack, Mr. F. M. Campbell, Mr.
W. H. Ferrell and Mr. Clair Caley
and about a dozen invited guests in
cluding Mr. and Mrs. Webster and
Paul Webster of Minneapolis, Mrs.
W. H. Shaw of Superior, Mrs. N. A.
Ross and Mrs. Carlton. The tables
were handsomely decorated with flow
ers and the national colors and fairly
groaned under the weight of good
things with which they were loaded.
Later in the evening there was a fine
display of fireworks.
Go to the Home Drug Store for your
soda water and ice cream.
Good cheap lots for sale in Prince
ton- M. S. Rutherford.
Frank Williams of St. Paul is here
on a visit to his aunt, Miss Gibbons.
Prof. Farmer and Miss Lynch, sum
mer school instructors, arrived on
T. E. Brown, who has for two years
past been in the east, returned home
Wm. King of Spencer Brook re
turned on Tuesday from a fortnight's
visit in Park Rapids.
Mrs. Waitie Taylor came over from
Benson on Monday evening to pass
the Fourth with her parents and other
relatives and friends.
Enstrom. the photographer, attends
his studio at Princeton every Friday
and Saturday. Please call and in
spect the work he does.
Dr. E. Freeman Walsh of St. Paul
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Dunn on Sunday. He returned to his
home on Monday morning.
Ed Claggett was here on his regular
business trip Saturday. Mrs. Clag
gett, who has been the guest of Mrs.
Anderson for a fortnight, left with
her husband on Monday.
Fred Manke reached here on Mon
day from White Rock, S. D., to spend
the Fourth at home. Fred is em
ployed by the National Harvester
company as a machine expert.
The Princeton Baseball team will
play the Monticellos at the fair
grounds on Sunday next. The Mon
ticello nine is said to be a strong one
and therefore an interesting game is
Mrs. Henry Campbell of Minne
apolis is visiting at the home of her
brother-in-law, Mr. F. M. Campbell.
Mrs. Campbell formerly resided at
Elk River when her husband was one
of the proprietors of the Princeton and
Elk River Stage company back in
As Magnus Sjoblom and another
man were enroute to their homes on
Monday night they stumbled over a
fellow asleepdead drunkstretched
out on the sidewalk. Magnus recog
nized the chap, and, having observed
during the day that he had displayed
a big roll of bills, thought it best to
search him. and whatsoever money
might be found upon him to hold for
him until next day. Fifty-nine dol
lars were discovered upon his person,
which were placed in the Sjoblom safe.
The next morning, having missed his
wad, the fellow was seeking a rope to
hang himself when notified that his
money awaited him. Upon recovering
his money he was so overcome with
joy that he shed tears. The lesson
learned by the drunken man will
likely be remembered.
That All-Fired Question.
'Hello," says the man, seeing his
friend sallying forth with the pole
and net and bait bucket. "Going
"No," replies the friend, turning on
him solemnly. "No. I'm going to
stand on my head and keep my hair
from falling out. What made you
think I was going fishing9"Puck.
Why let your horses and cattle
suffer from the attacks of flies and
mosquitoes when you can prevent it
by using the Eureka Fly Killer? It is
the greatest thing on earth to save
hay and oats, and your cows will give
at least one-third more milk if you use
Eureka Fly Killer in fly and mosquito
time. For sale at B. D. Grant's
How Fashions Are Made.
Several years ago the present
king of England, who was then Prince
of Wales, was so unfortunate as to
have a boil under his right arm. As
a result of this, when he shook hands
with his friends he was compelled to
raise his right hand and elbow to the
level of his chin. This immediately
became the fashionable way to shake
hands, and was common in the
"smart set" of two continents. We
have not entirely lost the fashion to
this day, but it seems to be going.
One custom which is here to stay is
the daily use of golden grain belt
beer. To the families who observe
this custom come health, strength and
happiness. Order a case of your near
est dealer or be supplied by Henry
Wodest Claims Often Carry the Most Con
When Maxim, the famous gun inven
tor, placed his gun before a committee
of judges, he stated its carrying power
to be much below what he felt sure
the gun would accomplish. The re
sult of the trial was therefore a great
surprise, instead of disappointment
It is the same with the manufacturers
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy. They do not
publicly boast of all this remedy will
accomplish, but prefer to let the users
make the statements. What they do
claim, is that it will positively cure
diarrhoea, dysentery, pains in the
stomach and bowels and has never
been known to fail. For sale by
Princeton Drug Co.
iniiiir i i til
As the remarkably low
prices placed upon these
goods will create a
heavy demand, it would
be well for purchasers
to call as early as pos
Don't neglect to paint up the barns and
out-buildings, they are quite as importantfto
keep in repair as the house. The measured
your prosperity is gauged by the appearance
of your buildings. The best paint for this
purpose is the
Minnesota Linseed Oi
Evens Hardware Co.
i i ~II_
and Sewing Machines
All standard goods.
Best in the market.
Terms and prices within the reach of all.
Ball Bearing Sewing Machine,
Swift, Silent, Simple, Sure.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Ewing,
Security Bank Building, Princeton, Minn.
EVERY DAY IS
In spite of the warm weather business is brisk at
this storethe reason is not far to seek. Every-
day is "BARGAIN DAY" with us no matter when
you buyor what you buy here you save money.
And money saving alone is not the magnet that
draws the tradesuch a complete stock as ours is a
delight to the purchaser who does not care to be
restricted in choiceand as for quality our money
back policy is too well known to dwell upon. For
the next week we will have a sale of real import
ance on Silks in plain plaids, fancy and China, from
19 to 28 inches wide, some would be cheap at $1.00
per yard, while they last
Just in, white parasols some with embroidered
edges and some hem-stitched, good quality, at each
We are also
Sizes 22,24,26,28,30 inches
~v~4a* A ^C^iVSei
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