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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 30, 1906, Image 5

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The evening may be delightfully
passed at the Elk Lake park dance
tomorrow (Friday) night.
Miss Belle Grant returned on Mon
day from Cass Lake, where she had
for several weeks been camping.
Ladies' shoes, gentlemen's shoes,
children's shoes in all the latest
shapes and best material at Road
strom's.
Harold Davey of Minneapolis re
turned home this morning after a
week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Whitney and family.
Roy Jesmer and Abe Steeves de
parted on Monday for the wilds of
North Dakota, where Roy will nunt
chickens and Abe buy horses.
Mr. Irving Barnum is back from
the Pacific slope and we understand
intends to remain and improve his
sple idid Spencer Brook farm.
On Saturday next you may 0 forth
with your gun and shoot prairie
chickens, ducks, etc., without fear of
being nipped by Fullerton's hirelings.
The walk alongside of Mrs. Jones'
residence is being graded down to
standard level and it is contemplated
to lay cement blocks the full length of
the property.
Benjamin McKenzie: John Goss of
Anoka is one of the finest men in the
country. I have been acquainted
with him for more than 50 years, and
I ought to know him pretty well.
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
Edwin Reeves of Orwell, Ohio, and
S. H. Bowen of Warren, Ohio, left on
Tuesday for their homes after a visit
of a few days with M. E. Northway
at Milo and relatives in Princeton.
Mr. Reeves is a cousin and Mr.
Bowen a nephew of Mr. Northway.
The town board of Princeton will
meet at the new bridge on the Sellhorn
road on Tuesday, the 4th of Septem
ber, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, for
the purpose of letting contracts for
grubbing and grading the approaches
to the new bridge across the East
Branch of Rum river.
It is said that Tom Post, while en
gaged in hauling a pickerel on board
the boat in which he, his wife and
three children were seated at Elk lake
on Sunday, overturned the frail craft
and were compelled to stand waist
deep in water until the gasoline
launch appeared upon the scene and
rescued them from their perilous sit
uation.
Tomorrow (Friday) evening Mr.
Pratt will give a dance in his pa
vilion at Elk Lake park. The nights
are now just right for dancing and
Elk Lake park is the place where you
can enjoy yourself to the fullest.
Ice cream, soft drinks, etc., will be on
sale upon this occasion and Ander
son's orchestra will discourse up-to
date music. Rowdyism or drunken
ness prohibited on the grounds.
Matchless Stock^
of School Supplies
Every year our trade on school supplies grows larger. Stock
has grown as fast or faster than the trade,so that now we buy these
items in extremely large quantities.
TWO ADVANTAGES
Many of the items of school supplies are trifling taken separately,
yet there is no reason why you should not get most and best for
your money. Our large stock affords the widest possible choice
and there is some saving on almost everythingeither better
goods or smaller price. Tablets will afford a good illustration.
You will find that in each instance you will get better paper or
more sheets for the money than can be had elsewhere. Same
differences in almost every other item of school supplies. The
sa\ ing may be small but its worth sa\ ing.
C. A. JACK
The Druggist
W^^^^^^^^^^^%^^g^^^^^^^^^^^i^^i^^^^^i^^^a^^i^^i^^^i^^i^^i^^^^^^^^^^^^^,
Of Interest
items
uom
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
so and should insist upon receiving a printed
receipt DUNS.ePublisher. Nelson's photosR please th people
Mille Lacs County Fair Sept. 13,
14 and 15.
E. L. Millar at opera house tomor
row nigrht.
Most complete and up-to-date line
of school tablets at Scheen's.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph
Lueck on Saturday, August 25, a
daughter.
$100,000 to loan on improved farms.
Loans promptly -closed.
Robt. H. King.
Louis Spitzner of Chicago is visit
ing his son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Otto Stieg.
liMl2si^i^
^^^Mq^
Enstrom's photosthey satisfy.
E. B. Anderson made a trip to St.
Paul on Monday.
Wanted, at once, a dining room girl
at the Commercial hotel.
Go to the Home Drug Store for your
soda water and ice cream.
Mark's great horse auction next
Saturday. An excursion train wlil
run.
WantedA girl for general house
work. Good wages. Apply at i
office.
Lowell Chad bourne came up from
Minneapolis on Tuesday evening and
returned this morning.
The dance advertised to take place
at Elk Lake park on Labor day, Sep
tember 3, has been indefinitely post
poned.
A lot of 5 and 10-cent tablets,
bought at a bargain, will be sold
cheaper than you can obtain them
elsewhere at Scheen's.
E. Grant prides himself upon the
splendid patch of potatoes he has
and his fine crop of wheat. Campbell
Bros, are threshing the grain.
It is expected that more horses will
enter for the races at this year's
county fair than has ever been known
in the history of the exposition.
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
avery time. 24-tf
Hon. L. S. St. John of Granger,
Fillmore county, who has been visit
ing his brother-in-law, E. K. Evens,
left here on his homeward journey
last Saturday.
Hy. Robideau and family, who have
been visiting Mr. and Mrs. E E
Whitney and other relatives in Prince
ton for some time, returned to their
home in Bemidji on Tuesday.
M. J. Rawn returned on Tuesday
evening from the Dakotas, where he
hsa been experting for the National
Harvester company. Mr. Rawn will
buy potatoes at this point during the
season.
Rev. E. C. Clemans, D. D., will
preach in the M. E. church on Sunday
morning. Dr. Clemans is an eloquent
and forceful speaker and invariably
attracts a large audience when he de
livers a sermon in Princeton.
The Misses Lillian and Alvie St.
John of Granger, Minn., and Miss
Laura Williams of Cresco, Iowa, af
ter a pleasant visit at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Evens, re
turned to their respective homes
yesterday.
Conductor McCurdy has been
granted by the Great Northern Rail
road company a month's vacation.
This is the first leave of absence he
has obtained in three years. He in
tends visiting Philadelphia, Washing
ton, Toronto and other points.
As will be perceived by his an
nouncement in another column, Mr.
Frank White of Elk River is also a
candidate for legislative honors. Mr.
White has a number of friends who
will fight hard for him, and there are
those who will most strenuously op
pose his candidacy.
Albert Bailey of Elk River, judge
of probate of Sherburne county, was
in Princeton on Tuesday. Mr. Bailey
is a candidate for re-election on the
republican ticket and says that in his
canvass he has met with much en
couragement. He is now serving his
fifth term in office, which speaks well
for the manner in which he has per
formed the duties thereof.
J. A. Erstad of Freer, Greenbush
township, on Monday filed as ^a re
publican candidate for register of
deeds of Mille Lacs county. Mr.
Erstad has been a resident of this
county since 1899. He is a graduate
of Carleton college, Northfield, and
received a course of business training
in a St. Paul commercial school. He
is now engaged in the mercantile bus
iness at Freer and is also secretary of
the Glendorado Farmers' Mutual Fire
Insurance company.
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1906.
Fresh bread, rolls and doughnuts
every day at Ludden's store.
Tom Scheen made a business trip
to the twin cities on Tuesday.
For shoes that will wear and keep
their shape to the end try Roadstrom.
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Mark were
among the down-river passengers on
Tuesday.
For SaleFour fresh milk cows.
Apply to August Thoma, Route 2,
Princeton.
A carload of watermelons was re
ceived at Thos. Scheen's confection
ery store yesterday.
Mankato Commercial College en
rollment 600. Don't attend a small
school. It is a waste of time.
A. G. Miller of Wyanett was mar
ried to Mrs. Peterson of Spring Vale
on Sunday last at the home of the
bride.
The shoes that you purchase from
Roadstrom are guaranteed as repre
sented. They are the shoes you should
wear. Try them.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Thorssen re
turned on Tuesday from Minneapolis,
where Mrs. Thorssen had been receiv
ing medical treatment.
C. A. Nelson of Fridley, candidate
for county commissioner in the Fourth
district of Anoka county, was visiting
friends in Princeton yesterday.
Section Foreman Carlson and fam
ily moved to Minneapolis on Monday.
Mr. Carlson has resigned his position
with the Great Northern at this point.
Mrs. Li. N. Grow and family are
spending a week with relatives in
Greenbush. L. N. is now cooking his
own meals, but he does not take very
kindly to the job.
Miss Leila Spalding, who has been
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Cooney for
several weeks, left here for her home
in Wayland, Mich., yesterday. Mrs.
Cooney accompanied her as far as
Minneapolis.
E. L. Millar of Duluth, republican
candidate for congress in the Eighth
congressional district, will deliver an
address in Jesmer's opera house to
morrow (Friday) evening. You are
invited to attend.
In a letter from Spokane, Wash.,
Harry Newton requests us to state
that the maximum temperature in that
city this summer was 99 degrees and
not 104 as declared by J. C. Johnson.
Hot enough, anyway.
The premium list of the Mille Lacs
County fair appears in this number
of the Union. The awards have
been arranged with much care and
the largest possible amounts devoted
to the various exhibits.
The fourteen-months-old child of
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Thorssen died on
Monday and the funeral services
were conducted by Rev. Henderson in
the Congregational church yesterday
afternoon. The burial took place in
Oak Knoll cemetery.
G. A O'Reilly, superintendent of
the educational system of the city of
Manila, P. I., returned to Princeton
from Washington, D. on Friday.
Mr. O'Reilly left here on Tuesday
for Seattle and will sail from that
port for Manila on September 2.
A meeting of all grade and high
school teachers for independent dis
trict No. 1 will be held in Princeton
on Saturday next. Instructors are
requested to meet in the assembly
room of the high school at 1:30
o'clock in the afternoon of that day.
The public schools will open on
Monday next. September 3. and Pro
fessor Austin requests that parents
make an endeavor to send their chil
dren upon that day. To permit the
term to partially lapse before send
ing the children to school is disad
vantageous to the pupils in that it
places them behind others in their
class.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Chapman, Mrs.
Wellington Mather, Fred and Chas.
Chapman, of Richwood, Ohio, and
Mrs. Thomas and Roy Chapman of
Marion, Ohio, who have been the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Chap
man, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Chapman
and relatives in Spencer Brook for
the past two weeks, left here for their
homes this morning.
The Rural Mail Carriers associa
tion will establish headquarters upon
the state fair grounds during the week
of the exposition. An information
bureau will be there maintained and
a place for carriers to rest and de
posit their grips. All carriers,
whether they belong to the associa
tion or not, are invited to make them
selves at home at headquarters.
A letter received from A. H. Morse,
who- left Princeton in 1904 and, settled
at Anaconda, Montana, describes the
great copper industries of that terri
tory, the smelter, etc. Mr. Morse says
that he and his family are doing
nicely and are perfectly contented
with their lot. He is- employed on a
ranch while his sons, Delbert and
Frank, are working in the concen
trator of the smelter. Mr. Morse
sends regards to his friends in Prince
ton.
Lunch served at all hours of the
day at Shepard's.
F. L. Ludden made a business trip
to the twin cities on Tuesday.
Souvenir postal cards of every de
scription for sale at Scheen's.
Some necessary grading is being
executed on the streets of Princeton
this week.
H.W. Thielen of Minneapolis passed
Sunday with friends here and returned
to the city Monday.
A dance will be given in Carlson's
new hall at Long Siding tomorrow
evening, August 31.
It is too hot to bake. Go to Shep
ard's bakery and get fresh buns,
rolls, pies, cookies, cake and dough
nuts.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Byers and Mrs.
Ira Stanley left here on Monday for
Minneapolis to spend two or three
days with friends.
J. M. Mosher and wife of Fitzger
ald, Ga., are visiting Mr. Mosher's
sister, Mrs. J. K. Sherman, and other
relatives in Printceton
Roadstrom carries a stock of shoes
from the best factories in the country.
They are durable, easy on the feet
and most reasonable in price.
Mrs. Crook and son of Park Rapids
returned home on Monday after a two
weeks' visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Whitney and other relatives and
friends.
Every old settler in this vicinity
irrespective of party affiliations will
support John Goss for senator. They
all know Mr. Goss personally and
speak kindly of him.
The Mille Lacs County Agricultural
association respectfully requests
farmers to reserve their best exhibits
for the county fairto give this expo
sition the preference over the state
fair.
Mrs. N. E. Brizell of Cincinnati,
who has been the guest of Mrs. Chas.
Keith .for more than la, month, left
here for her home on Tuesday. Mrs.
Keith accompanied her as far as Min
neapolis.
An entertainment will be given at
Jesmer's opera house on Saturday
night by E. Grant of Central park,
Sandy lake. Prof. Dane will conduct
the show, which will consist of a
magic lantern, graphophone, etc.
Tickets 25 cents.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Evans and Mrs.
John Caruthers of Liberal, Kansas,
arrived here on Thursday to visit Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Hatch and other rel
atives and friends. They left for their
home on Monday. Mrs. Caruthers is
an aunt of Mrs. Hatch.
The officers of the Mille Lacs Agri
cultural association expect that this
year's fair will eclipse anything in
the history of the county. Farmers
are respectfully asked to put forth
their utmost endeavors to the end that
this expectation may be realized.
A spark from H. Hanson's thresh
ing engine on Monday set fire to a
stack of grain on John Torell's farm
in Wyanett and before it could be ex
tinguished three stacks were con
sumed. It was with great difficulty
that the machine was saved from
destruction.
Many were those who took a spin
in Mr. Grant's whirligig on Sunday
and listened to the enlivening music
of Jhe graphophone. Many also were
those who fished and rowed upon the
waters of picturesque Sandy lake.
Central park is being well patronized
this summer.
The delay in the arrival of the train
here on Saturday morning was occa
sioned by a collision at Brook Park
wherein the passenger ran into a
freight. The passenger engine was
damaged to an extent which made it
necessary to secure another one in
order to proceed. No personal in
juries are reported.
Mr. Thomas H. Horton of North
Branch, the lasnti county candidate
for representative, was in town again
last Friday and Saturday, on his way
home from a trip through Sherburne
county. Mr. Horton is meeting with
encouragement in every section of the
district, and undoubtedly he will be
one of the winners on the 18th of next
month.
Tickets for the Minnesota state fair
will be on sale from September 1 to 8
inclusive, with a time limit to Sept. 10.
The fare will be one fare plus 50 cents
for the round tripor $2.30 from
Princetonincluding admission to the
fair grounds. Children half fare.
For further particulars apply to Geo.
E. Rice, Great Northern Railroad
agent, Princeton.
Mr. Joseph Chapman of Spencer
Brook was in town Monday. Mr.
Chapman is past 70 years of age bub
he is as spry as many 20 years
younger, and is recognized as one
of the most successful farmers of
Isanti county. Mr. Chapman thinks
of organizing a base ball nine to
which only coltish young fellows like
himself, Gus Smith, Mike Scanlan,
Bill King and Ben McKenzie will be
eligible.
DON'T YOU KNOW
9x12 Wilton Velvet
Rugs at
9x12 Tapestry
Brussels Rugs at
9x12 Heavy Per
sian Art Rugs at
9x12 Dundee Brus
sels Rugs at
that we have a large stock of Carpets and
Rugs which we will be pleased to show you?
$25
$17 $13 $12
9x12 Heavy, all
wool, Rugs at
9x12 Wool Granite
Rugs at
9x12 Kymera
Rugs at
7x9 Kymera
Rugs at
Our Rugs will interest you, and if we should not
have the particular size or color you want, let us show
you samples and we may help you in the proper selec-
tion.
Evens Hardware Co.
Pianos Organs
and Sewing Machines
All standard goods.
Best in the market.
Terms and prices within the reach of all.
New Home
Ball Bearing Sewing Machine,
Swift, Silent, Simple, Sure.
Mr. and Mrs. 6.
"m." i i i
Security Bank Building, Princeton, Minn.
The Standard Sewing
J. C. HERDLISKA,
Jeweler and Optician,
Princeton, -_
Minnesota.
$6 0^
Seattle, Everett, Portland and lyorth Pacific Coast Points and
Return-
Final Return Limit Oct. 31
Via the
Great Northern Railway
"The Comfortable Way"
Liberal Stop Over Privileges
Every Day
June 1 to September 15
-For further particulars inquire of RJCE, Agent
Princeton, Minn
Ask the agent for sailing dates of the "Minnesota" and
Dakota," Seattle to Japan and China.
&
Ewini
__.___,
ALWA YS IN THE LEAD
Two Machines in One.
The Standrrd Sewing Machine
can be changed from a lock stitch
to an automatic or chain stitch
in a minute's time. Call and ex
amine this wonderful, light run
ning, easy sewing, machine. All
rotary motions and ball bearing.
A complete assortment always on
hand.
A Complete Stock of
Needles and Suppli es
for all makes of ma
chines.
m* *w win, w
GBE'la.
9
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