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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, April 11, 1907, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1907-04-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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Princeton Potato Market.
The quotations hereunder are those
pre\ ailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
Triumphs. 18
Burbanks 37-38,
Rose 28
Ohios 50
Nelson's photos please the people.
Monarch shirt, the best that money
can buy, at E. B. Anderson's.
Surveyor Chapman was a passen
ger on the down train Monday.
A. G. Larson and wife of Waseca
were here this week on a visit to rela
The ladies of the Dorcas society
were entertained by Mrs. Frank Camp
bell on Wednesday.
Rev. Father Levings conducted ser
vices at Mora on Sunday and the con
gregation was a large one.
$100,008 to loan on improved farms.
Loans promptly closed.
Robt. H. King.
An advertisement in the Detroit
Record indicates that Mrs. E. Mark
intends to resume business in that
J. D. Looney returned from Little
Marais, where he has been engaged by
the Red Cliff Lumber company, on
WantedTwo capable girls, one to
Jielp in boarding house and one for
private family. Apply to H. H. Farn
ham, Brickton.
Chas. Swanson, auditor of Sher
burne county, was up from Elk River
on Saturday. Mr. Swanson is an ef
ficient and accommodating official.
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. tf
There are publishers who apparently
measure their circulation by the num
ber of papers they promiscuously
scatter about town and upon the
public highways.
A literary and musical program
will be presented by the high school
pupils in the assembly room on Fri
day evening, April 19, for the benefit
of the High School Athletic associa
Miss Zelma Hatcher was surprised
by about thirty of her friends on
Tuesday evening. The time was
passed in playing games and a lunch
was served at midnight. The young
people greatly enjoyed themselves.
The duties of Syd Cravens, the new
marshal, keep him going at a dog
trot most of the time, and he is seri
ously contemplating the purchase of
either a broncho or an automobile.
Syd's job is by no means a sinecure.
The cold snap which struck in upon
us last week and extended into this
was a good thing for the public health.
It fooled the, microbes which had
started forth from their winter quar
ters to accomplish their deadly work
it killed them off in countless number.
The new bridge over the Rum river
south of town has sustained consider
able damage from the spring freshets
and has been rendered impassable.
A quantity of driftwood accumulated
which caused a heavy current on one
side of the bridge and this current
washed out a portion of the piling.
Farmers, the Union has ever been
true to your best interests. Stand by
your friends. Give your patronage to
the merchants and business men who
advertise in the Union. But buy
where you can buy to the best advan
tage and sell to those who will pay
the highest prices for your produce.
Get Our Paint Figures
We have what we believe to be the pick of
the best paints on the market. We have
everything in paint sundries and are in po
sition to name low prices on everything in
this line. We are pleased to give informa
tion in regard to paints and can often pro
vide information- that will directly save
money in addition to the direct saving we
can usually make you on the goods.
Don't do any painting until you see us.
he Druggist
Of Interest
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.
Louis Robideau made a trip to Min
neapolis yesterday.
Farm machinery for sale. Apply to
Chester Ames, Princeton.
Fred Haas went to Minneapolis yes
terday and expects to be gone about a
David Magee of Onamia was in at
tendance at the Mark horse sale on
Ira G. Stanley left on Tuesday for
a two days' visit with his mother and
other relatives in St. Cloud.
Dr. Lynch came up on his regular
professional trip last Saturday and
returned to Minneapolis Monday.
F. J. Hallin, optician, will be at
Princeton Drug Co. 's store from 11 a.
m. Thursday to 4:30 p. m. Friday,
April 11 and 12.
A. S. Mark was on Tuesday sum
moned to Wausau, Wis., in conse
quence of the sickness of a brother
who resides at that place.
The mere fact that an individual
manages to pull through a law exami
nation by the skin of his teeth does
not necessarily make Mm a lawyer.
Ed Hamilton and Arthur Laporte
returned the latter part of last week
from the Big Fork country, where
they had been working in the woods
during the winter.
Charley Sampson, the nurseryman,
will distribute trees at this point on
Saturday next. Mr. Sampson wa,s in
Princeton from Saturday to Monday.
He says that the nursery business is
exceptionally brisk.
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
C. L. Barnes has just completed the
installation of machinery for a skim
ming station at a point midway be
tween Isanti and Cambridge. Mr.
Barnes returned to Prineefcon on Fri
day after an absence of three weeks.
Otto Steinbach came over from
Foley on Saturday to visit his home
and returned Wednesday. Mr. Stein
bach is employed in a department
store at Foley and is a young man
who is rapidly making his way to the
Ed Davis of St. Paul will this
spring erect a modern brick residence
upon his fdrm, which is located west
of William Arnett's place. The ma
terial is already on the grounds for
its construction. Mr. Davis' wife and
family are expected to arrive here the
middle of this month.
Mary, the 2-months old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Hinan, died
on Friday morning and the funeral
services were conducted by Rev.
Father Levings in St. Edward's Cath
olic church on Saturday morning at
10 o'clock. The interment was in the
Catholic cemetery. Mr. Hinan, father
of the child is section foreman at this
W. L. Hatch is converting the sec
ond floor of the R. D. Byers' grocery
into living apartments for Mr. and
Mrs. Ira G. Stanley. When completed
the rooms will have every modern
conveniencethey will be arranged
as commodiously as any city flat. Mr.
Hatch is a first-class mechanic and
work performed by him }s invariably
well executed.
Mrs. Harvey Kimling ar-
rived here from Pittsburg, Pa., on
Thursday. Mr. Kimling is a station
ary engineer and will make Princeton
his permanent home providing he can
obtain employment. He has become
utterly disgusted with Pittsburg, where
the sun is at all times hidden behind
a volume of smoke and where no
flowers will mature in consequence of
the showers of steel dust which con
tinually fall. This dust cuts the
blossoms to pieces. Mr. Kimling is
a cousin of Henry Holthus, at whose
home he and his wife are at
Frank Judkins of Foreston came
down on Saturday to attend the Mark
horse sale.
The Princeton baseball team will
play the Foleys at this place on Sun
day, May 5.
Lowell Chadbourne arrived here on
Tuesday. Lowell says that the real
estate business is getting better every
Mrs. Alfred Daggett, daughter of
Judge and Mrs. B. M. Van Alstein,
arrived here from Visalia, Cal., last
The Caley Hardware Co. are offer
ing for sale very choice spring rye,
Blue Ribbon barley and Speltz. Lot
is free from oats.
Over 800,000 DeLaval cream sepa
rators, ten times all others combined,
sold up to date. Come in and get
one. Sold by Evens Hardware Co.
Money to loan on improved farms
at the lowest rate of interest. Loans
promptly and properly closed.
14-tf M. S. Rutherford & Co.
An old-style dance will be given in
the M. B. A. hall, Wyanett, on Satur
day evening, April 20. Admission:
dance tickets, 50 cents tickets for on
lookers, 25 cents.
The world's best and largest butter
makers use De Laval cream sepa
rators. Give us a chance to explain
why they do so. It will pay you
well. Sold by Evens Hardware Co.
Julius Sugarman went to the twin
cities on Monday morning to take or
ders for his fine brands of cigars.
Mr. Sugarman has a large demand
for his cigars in St. Paul, Minneap
olis and Duluth.
Our shirt waists are just in. They
are all good values and of the latest
styles in white and assorted colors.
The prices range from 50 cents to $6.75
each. Be sure and come in to look
them over. E. B. Anderson.
Wheeler Veal was laid to rest on
Friday afternoon in the little cemetery
in north Princeton which nestles
among the pines, and a large number
of the old gentleman's friends followed
his remains to the place of interment.
Dr. R. F. Lynch will be in Prince
ton on Saturday, May 4, and remain
until Monday, May 6, at 10 o'clock a.
m., at Dr. G. A. Caley's office. Dis
eases of eye, ear, nose and throat,
including the fitting of eye glasses
and spectacles. May 4, 5 and 6.
Mrs. Perkins has resigned her posi
tion as operator at the Princeton Tri
State Telephone exchange and on
Tuesday left for Minneapolis. She
was an accommodating operator and
well liked socially. Miss Minnie
Swanson of Carmody has succeeded
Mrs. Perkins at the exchange.
Yes, do compare Enstrom's photos
with other pictures you see in your
town and you will favor Enstrom's
photos as they are artistic and up-to
date. He makes you better pictures
for the money than any one else.
Please remember that his studio is
open every Friday and Saturday. 14tf
Dr. Armitage arrived home from his
eastern trip on Sunday. He visited
Philadelphia, Atlantic City, Pittsburg
and a number of other places. On
Friday of last week, says the doctor,
it was 97 degrees in the shade at Phil
adelphia and raining torrents* in At
lantic City. Doe was glad to get
home again.
Alfred Gumbrill has secured the
contract for the erection of a modern
building for the State bank of Milaca.
This bank structure will have an
enameled brick front and be perfect
in every detail. Mr. Gumbrill will
commence work on the building next
week and expects to finish it about the
middle of June.
A play entitled "The Cranford
Dames" will be presented at the M. E.
church, gpencer Brook, on Saturday
evening, April 13, at 8 p. m. This
play has proven a decided success.
There are eight characters in the cast
and the costumes are particularly at
tractive. The proceeds will be de
voted to the parsonage fund.
The value of the i on as an ad
vertising medium was again demon
strated this week. A bill book con
taining a large sum of money and
valuable papers was lost and the ad
vertisement appeared in the last issue
of this paper. The result was that
the book was found and returned to
this office, the two young men who
brought it receiving $5 each as a re
ward for their honesty. "'Advertise
ments in the i on invariably bring
A letter from Fred J. Johnson, a
former Princeton boy who is now lo
cated at Escanaba,jMich., says that
an epidemic of typhoid now prevails
in that town and that from two to five
funerals occur there every day. Fred
is employed by the Escanaba Hard
ware Co., and from an article in the
local paper he seems to be attaining
fame as a window dresser. His latest
window attraction is a locomotive and
a bicycle made up of various pieces
present I of hardware and the Escanaba Jour
I nal highly praises his ingenuity.
Mrs. Griffith left on Monday evening
to visit her millinery establishment at
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sullivan left on
Sunday for a trip to the twin cities
and Duluth.
The irrepressible Abe Weinberg
came in on Monday evening's train
from the plains of Illinois.
W. G. McVicar went up to Mora on
Monday for the purpose of decorating
the State'bank and the cashier's resi
Every day we meet farmers who in
quire, "Are we going to have public
weighing scales in Princeton?" It is
up to the village council.
We have bought the stock of Martin
Brands' salvage goods and will close
out same at half of original selling
price. Mark's Great Bargain Store.
The prizes at the Wyanett bal
masque last Saturday were won by
Bert Bates, the homeliest man, and
Miss Christine Westling, for the best
Al. Munz has presented the fire de
partment witn the sum of five dollars
in appreciation of the promptness with
which the boys responded to the call
at his residence.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Wheeler have
returned from Minneapolis and again
taken up their residence in Princeton.
Mr. Wheeler is now in the employ of
the Caley Hardware company.
House and lot for sale cheap.
House modern and contains 6 rooms,
bathroom and frost-proof cellar.
High and dry location. For further
particulars apply at Union office.
W. E. Brown, jr., of St. Paul was
here on a visit to relatives and
friends last Saturday. Mr. Brown is
engaged in hauling lumber for the new
building being erected by the Hamm
Brewing company.
The following new advertisements
appear in this issue: P. L. Road
strom, C.A. Jack, Caley Hardware Co.
(2), J. C. Herldiska, Aug. Strong
berg, Diamond Spring Bottling Works
and Security State bank.
Every week the Union is ap
proached by farmers who desire to see
public scales established in this vil
lage and the demand is becoming gen
eral. In fairness to the farmers such
scales should be installed.
Wm. Hayes of Princeton was mar
ried to Miss Delia Perry of Hugo,
Minn., on April 2. The marriage
took place at Hugo and immediately
thereafter the bride and groom left for
their claim at Wibaux, Mont.
Verge Hatcher and Charles Far
rington have entered into a contract
to perform railroad construction work
at Piers, Minn. Mr. Farrington left
on Tuesday with the teams and Mr.
Hatcher and family will follow today.
Clerk of Court King: Judge Taylor
highly complimented the Union for
the absolute accuracy with which it
reported the court proceedings. The
judge furthermore stated that many
country papers so jumble reports that
they become misleading.
Ben Cotton writes the Pioneer from
Spokane, Wash., where he is in the
employ of the Kalispell Miling Co.,
that he may return to Mille Lacs lake
this spring or summer. His friends at
the lake would be glad to see him
back again.Mille Lacs Pioneer.
There is one member of the village
council who understands his business
and does not require forever and a
day to make up his mind. We refer to
Recorder Stanley. Stanley is all
right and some day the people of the
county will ask him to step up higher.
Frederick Bauman died at the home
of his son in Greenbush on Wednes
day, April 3, from senile debility.
The funeral services were held in the
Princeton German Lutheran church on
Saturday, April 6, and were conducted
by Rev. Stamm. The remains were
interred in the German Lutheran
cemetery. Mr. Bauman was 72 years
of age.
Emmet Mark's horse sale on Satur
day eclipsed any that he has previ
ously held both in the number and
quality of horses disposed of. Many
of these animals were veritable beau
ties. They were sold in carload lots,
in bunches and singly. Auctioneer
Baird of Danville, 111., conducted the
sale, and he is certainly an expert in
his profession. Horsemen from the
twin cities and the towns surrounding
Princeton were here in large number
and a big crowd of farmers was in atr
Millinery Display.
To the Ladies of Princetpn and Sur
rounding Country:
Our spring and summer hats and
flowers are ready for your inspection.
Our styles are the best and our prices
very reasonable. You are cordially
invited to call before buying else
We will be glad to show goods and
quote prices. Whether you buy or not
ask to see the premiums we give with
cash sales.
^Mrs. E. F. Griffith.
I Jap-a-lac
I Alabastine
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And Get Something New.
To aid in the first we have a full line of
Sherwin-Williams Paints
Liquid Veneer
A stain and varnish combinedfor
The ing.
stock ever shown this city, consisting of all wool, cotton chain and
all cotton carpeting and art squares, Chinese and Japanese matting,
Wilton velvet, Axminister and seamless Brussels rugs in all sizes from
27 inch to 9x12 feet. Our assortment of window shades, curtain poles,
brass rods and all accessories is very complete.
Caley Hardware Co.
Princeton, Minnesota.
A finely selected assortment in all the
latest shades and fabrics now on display.
Ladies possessing the most fastidious
tastes cannot fail to oe pleased with the
variety exhibited.
Men's Summer Hats and Caps
The latest styles procurable at the very
lowest prices.
Ladies' white Slippers in all sizes. Shoes for
Men, Women and Children
An entirely new line just placed on the shelves.
Lace Curtains
We have the goods here in our store to fit you out
ft in tip top shape. We have
We have the largest
and most complete
direct from the factory.
By buying from me you
save jobbers' profits.
I respectfully invite you to visit my store and inspect my goods.
Princeton, Minn.
Spring Suits Galore.
Black Suits, Blue Suits,
Gray Suits, Brown Suits,
Speckled Suits.
tf Suits for S U, Suits for $15, Suitsfor $20. Suits higher, Suitslower. W
"We have the famous
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Lanpher Hat
W In soft hats, stiff hats,, telescoped hats, black hats,
W gray hats, brown hats, your size hat, hats for $3.00, 'W
W hats for $2.00, hats for $1. 'Hats higher, hats lower. W
ft We have raincoats, umbrellas, white vests, shirts, S
ft ties, collars and cuffs, and most anything else vou
3- need. TKot'c oil. S y
That's all
Kopp & Bartholomew,
Jg Princeton, Minnesota,
Tom Lawson's Story, "Friday the
i3tli," will appear in the Union soon.
"S 4
every pur-
only durable and sanitary wall coat-
A liquid renovator for furniture and
all varnished wood work. "Makes
old things look like new."
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