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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 23, 1906, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1906-08-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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A.
ZIMMERMAN.
Mrs Martin Swanson is Msting rel
atives in St Paul.
Henry Swanson was in the cities on
business last week.
E. Healy was in town on potato
business last week.
Mannie Swanson visited friends in
Minneapolis the past week.
Geo Utman and wife of Minneapo
lis are camping at Elk lake.
Mr. Bauer, potato buyer, was in
town Monday and Tuesday.
Mrs. Rood of Milaca is visiting
Mrs D. Carter this week.
D. Carter was in Elk River on
business Monday and Tuesday.
Harry English & Co. shipped a car
of new rye to Duluth Wednesday.
James Deegan of Boston, Mass., is
visiting his uncle, James Lauder.
Mrs Edna Johnson visited at Harry
Pratt's home a few days last week.
Several of the"* town boys passed
Sunday at Brunover's camp at Elk
lake
The Rebekah lodge will give a
dance in the Woodman hall Friday
e\ening
The Union church Sunday school
held a picnic at Elk lake Tuesday of
this week
K. Iliff, Carl Parker and Harry
Pratt attended the ball game in Mon
ticello last Friday
J. Pratt of La Crosse made his
parents at Elk lake a short visit
from Friday until last Monday.
Willie Orr of Wilton, Minn., vis
ited relatives in town Friday. He
also attended the dance at Elk lake.
Lizzie Matz and mother went to
Minneapolis Saturdaj to attend the
wedding ot a cousin They came
home Monday
Several couples from this vicinity
attended the dance at Elk lake last
Friday Those dances are becoming
quite popular with oui young people.
Mrs Hurtt entertained sev
eral siateis and brothers last week.
The\ leturned home Saturday and
she accompanied them to St. Paul to
spend Sundaj
John rernell. section foreman, fell
and cut his head on the door sill of
the freight 100m at the depot. He
was taken Monday to Dr. Cooney, who
took thirtj-eight stitches in the wound.
He is getting along very well at the
present writing.
The intense itching characteristic
of salt rheum and eczema is instantly
allayed by applying Chamberlain's
Salve As a cure for
this salve is unequaled. For sale by
Princeton Drug Co.
SPENCER BROOK.
Dan Hallin was in this vicinity buy
ing cattle last week
McKenney 's threshing machine
started up this week.
Eugene Clough's family moved to
Cambridge on Monday.
Mrs. A. G. Nicholas spent Sunday
at the Brook visiting at J. W. Swan
bro's.
Born, on the 17th inst., to Mr. and
Mrs Nathan Messer of Spencer
Brook, a son.
Harvey Moore was at the Brook
Monday. He was driven over from
Zimmerman by Storekeeper Swanson.
Eric Johnson and other parties took
a lot of live stock to Cambridge on
Monday for Dan Hallin, the cattle
buyer.
Miss Kate Budelman and sister
Inis left for Cambridge on Monday.
They will stop with the Clough family
while there.
An uncle of Charley Shearston's
came from Colorado to attend the en
campment and is visiting Charley and
other reltaives.
Miss Laura King will teach in her
old school in Bradford the coming
erm, while her sister, Ada, will teach
Pair of Shears Free!
We have just received a consignment of Vosburgh's
Savon a la Violette de Parme, a
TOILET SOAP
of high quality and delicious fragrance, and, for the
purpose of introducing this soap in Princeton, will
present to a limited number of purchasers a pair of
good steel shears with each box.
A full line of the best makes of
toilet soap always in stock.
Prescriptions Compounded Day or Night.
Dr. Coonej 's office, in the rear of the Home Drug Store, is open at all
times Phone messages should be sent either to his office, to the Home
Drug Store or to the Northwestern Hospital.
The Home Drug Store.
Opposite the Postoffice in the Cooney Block. Princeton, Minn.
Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents
l^Ai^%^Wi
the school in district 11 near her
home.
Ed Reynolds, who formerly be
longed to the regular army and took
part in the Spanish war, is here vis
iting his brother.
Jason Chapman and family, Roy
Chapman and his mother are here
from Ohio. They came to the encamp
ment and will stay a week or two vis
iting relatives and friends.
Rev. Burns and wife of Rush City
came over and are domiciled ab the
parsonage with Rev. Galbraith. Rev.
Burns filled the pulpit on Sunday in
place of the resident pastor.
Wm. J. Evers and wife, formerly
residents of this place, have been
visiting old friends here. Mr. Evers
served in the First Michigan calvary
during the civil war and came 19 the
encampment with the Washington
and Alaska department. They left for
Princeton the first of the week and
will go from there thei home i
Washington.
Old maids would he scare and hard to
find,
Could they be made to see,
How grace and bauty is combined
By using Rocky Mountain Tea.
C. A. Jack.
GERMANY.
S. Winsor and family spent Sun
day at Elk lake.
Miss Laura Lindeke of St. Paul is
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Geo. Schmidt.
School in the Rust district com
menced on Monday with Miss Ruby
Winsor as teacher.
Mrs. C. Bulleigh's sister from Kan
sas arrived here on Thursday evening
for an indefinite visit.
Ed. Engelke recently returned from
Minneapolis, where he has been work
ing the past few months.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Harrington
spent Sunday at the home of the lat
ter's parents in Princeton.
Mrs. L. D. Bockoven is spending
the week at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Larson in Princeton.
We understand that Miss Anna
Teuber is expected home soon, and
there is some one in Germany who is
all smiles.
John Hendricks, who had been vis
iting in these parts for a week, re
turned to his home at [santi last
Thursday afternoon.
In spite of the hot weather and
dusty roads. Harry Saxon has been
seen going west quite often of late.
Hark' Hear the chimes?
The farmers in this vicinity have
all their grain cut and in stack, and
threshing is now under way. All
crops are better than most people at
first anticipated.
Griping pains in the region of the
skin diseases navel and the lower part of the ab
domen, sometimes accompanied by
nausea and vomitingthat is ap
pendicitis. There is but one remedy
that will cure itDr. Adler's Treat
ment, the discovery of a noted Ger
man specialist. Large dollar bottles
at the Home Drug Store.
BLUE HILL.
Byron Kinzer of Iowa is visiting his Ranch,
sister, Mrs. Harvey.
mother at Elk River this week.
Mr. Baker, Roger Flanders, Justin
Lavalle and Arthur La Moreaux
started for North Dakota on Monday
morning.
A dance will be given at Louis
Kohlman's residence on Saturday
evening. Aug. 25. Refreshments will
be served at midnight.
A very exciting ball game was
played between the Lake Fremont
nine and the Blue Hill team
score stood 11 to ^0 in favor of Lake
Fremont. The 'Blue Hill baseball
nine will
Sunday.
COVE.
Lester Mallette is stopping at the
Olsen hotel.
Miss Minnie Brant is entertaining
company this week.
H. G. Booth and Andrew Broden
We often see a friend, relative or
acquaintance, apparently well, but in
a few days we may be grieved to learn
of their severe illness or sudden
death, caused by that fatal disease
appendicitis. People seem to know
so little about this disease and there
fore are not prepared. We have read
with great interest a book on ap
pendicitis written by Dr, Conrad Ad
ler of 'Berlin. This book tells all
about this disease, how it is caused
and how it can be prevented and cured.
For a free copy call at the Home Drug
Store.
ISLE.
Little Roy Haggberg has been sick,
but at present is much improved.
Mr. and Mrs. Alb. Johnson of Red
Wing spent the greater part of Thurs
day in Isle.
Miss Hulda Forslund went to East
wood Sunday to spend a day or two
with friends.
Ben Oquist came home from Aurora
last Friday to spend a few days with
friends and relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Haggberg, Ben
Oquist and Miss Tena Anderson went
to Lawrence last Saturday evening
and attended the dance at the Potts
hotel.
Woman worries until she gets wrink
les, then worries because she has
them. If she takes Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea she would have neither.
Bright, smiling face follows its use.
35 cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack.
"Sabo" package coffee, 20 cents,
beats all other package coffees to a
finish. Ludden's store.
PEASE.
Mr. Alderink expects to start his
threshing machine in a few days.
Harvesting is about completed and
there is a prospect of a good yield.
J. A. Jetsinga has a large crew of
men working on his fine brick store.
When completed it will be a structure
Pease can well be proud of.
Divine services will be conducted
in the school house of district 9 by
Rev. W. H. Robinson of Milaca on
Sunday next at 3:30 p. m. All are
invited.
Fancy eating and good cooking ap
ples, find them at Ludden's store.
BUSINESS LOCALS.
Take your ginseng root to Ludden's
store.
Wanted.
Bids per acre on brushing, piling
and burning windfalls on 80 acres.
J. A. Rush, Page, Minn. Care Rush's
Mrs. C. W. Taylor is vising her atSe^" '6 SU^S iil cheviot and
For SaleOne Holstein heifer' and
one two months old Holstein calf, at
my farm in Germany.
Louis Hoppe.
I would like washing to do at my
home south of D. A. Kaliher's resi
dence, or will go out house-cleaning
by the day.
36*2t
til
ric
play the Zimmermans on
^SJSS*"^*".,' 1*?^ f^fisrm*.
THE PRINCETON UNION: THUBSDAY, AUGUST 237*1906!
J. Peterson's grain last
harvested
week.
Jess Rogers drove to Lawrence
Tuesday of last week.
Mr. Wadeen of Onamia was the
guest of Mr. Benson.
Mrs. Kimball is visiting at Mrs.
George Hawes' this week.
The Indians are moving to Rice
lake to harvest their rice.
Mart Grady went to Milaca last
Friday for goods for Mr. Eynon.
Harry and Charley Wilkes left for
Hunter, North Dakota on Monday.
Mr. Fitzpatrick and Miss Wills left
for their home in Milaca on Saturday.
Rev. Woodcock and family visited
at E. B. Mayo's and at Lawrence last
week.
Mr. Rodlun of Milaca and his
father from Willmar were visitors at
Cove.
The young people drove to Onamia
last Friday to attend the party given
in honor of Miss Green.
Fred Miller, Al. Hawes and two
sons, George and Charley, left Sun
day for the harvest fields.
Hattie Wills joined her brother and
sister last week, who are enjoying an
outing at Mozomonie grove.
Mrs. Willcox, Mrs. Miller's mother,
left for home in West Concord accom
panied by her granddaughter, Ester.
The Remnica (the Midland steamer)
put into Cove harbor on Sunday with
a crowd of about 60. The Aitken band
furnished some good music in the
grove, where the visitors had a picnic
dinner.
tf
Hi
it/
it/
i
i
Mrs. P. Furnseth.
er for best fruit and lowest
Too early to put up peaches, wait
The
holl
Ludden's store.
Taken Up.
Came to my inclosure Monday
August 13, ten head of young stock.
Owner can have same by proving
property and paying charges.
John Anderson,
36-3t Tolin, Isanti Co., Minn.
Our shoes have the best of leather
and are made to wear well.
Ludden's store.
\t Dress Goods
BroadclOthS--Fine chif
fon finished cloth, light and
Jj pliable, elegant for separate
\b skirts and suits, new shades of
red and blue, also staple col
ors and black.
jj 60-inch Meltons- Al
\b shades and black nice mater
ial for skirts and
children's
cloaks. Never before offered
tft at such a low figure. Notwith
jj? standing the sharp advance in
ilj woolen fabrics c^r*
\l at per yard Sj^
Mohair Sicilian-A 68
Jg inch cloth in black only, with
t)/ a lustrous permanent finish,
*j regular 80c cloth at a /L
J cash price of per yard
Scotch plaids,worth
II.
INVENTORY
mgcounting suits, overcoats,
7 We think you'll answer,
countYOU
*^w, *"*^s^y^*!^?'*",
*as?itt,^B*":**v'i,*
Dress Good
Jjj Direct from the mills. No jobbers profit* added to these goods.
jjj| We give you the benefit of that.
It's Only Cash That Can Talk,
And the ready money bought these goods right You save an $
Jjj extra man's profit and a few cents a yard besides when you buy
tf dress goods here. Only one way to find out.
COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELVES.
BANNER CASfl STOR E I
*33**S3^3333s*33:53S3S33333*s333S33a#M
xis inventory time again. Which do you think we. prefer do-
ins*counting suite nv^rrnafs, trousers, etc., or counting money? &
counting money,
i
RIGHT ARE.
For Two Weeks Only
We re going to make a supreme effort to convert into money all *c
of our men's, boys' and children's clothing. 0
Her ear a Te of our Inventor Sal Price
63 Suits of men's 48 Overcoats in Excellent school
TL and young men's
men's and boys'
sizes, will go at any
price to suit your
purse.
Dress Goods
42-in. SergeAll wool
This cloth is a dandy, very W
fine and firm in bv4iii-/ -mA W
in texture and
fine and
1X1
act as a tonic for your overworked purse.
See that you get your share.
The more you buy the more you'll save,
FRYHLING,
Next door to Union office. 6
W 9S
,f.
lVAlwl
50-inch "Gun Metal"
ailUp
for service cannot bec beat. fli
Lots of cloth sold at 75 cents
that cannot equal it ^r-^c
Our price per yard 5
Suiting==New designs in
large plaids and small checks. $
Exclusive fabrics that will be
all the rage this season, 15c jj
per yard is what you save on JJJ
these goods. Our d*
fr
price to you per vard *P* 1 W
Lansdowii Batiste,
CrisJDeline Panamas,
Vbilcs, Nun's veiling,
Albatros, Scotches, etc.
/fl
*y
8
suits for boys, all
off. ery
good assortmen+ off
these suits.
sizes, 20 percent off A
very Z|
nt
We have a
^.SHBEJ
i
r 62

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