Newspaper Page Text
A. A. A. A. A.
Items- The quotations hereunder are those prevailing on Thursday morning at the time of going to press: Triumphs 40 Burbanks 30-32 Rose 30-32 Ohios 45-50 Nelson's photos please the people. Oswald King was down from Milaca on Monday. Frank Peterson made a business trip to the cities on Monday. Ladies' fur scarfs from $15.00 down to 98 cents at E. B. Anderosn's. A number of six-weeks'-old pigs for sale. Apply to Fred Eggert, route 5, Princeton. Ladies' cloaks, in only the latest styles, at the lowest prices, at E. B. Anderson's. Bev. Father Levings conducted ser vices at Mora on Sunday and- return- ed Monday morning. Mrs. Emmet Mark arrived on Mon day from Staples and expects to re main until next week. Ladies', misses' and children's coats in only the latest styles at the lowest prices at E. B. Anderson's. Jos. M. Johnson left last Wednes day for Chelan, Washington, for the purpose of taking up a claim. For sale, a five-year-old mare, with foal, sound and gentle. Will sell cheap for cash or will sell on time. Inquire of Wm. Ross, Princeton. Messrs. C. C. Eberhardt, A. C. Wilkes and Jacob Van Rhee of Mila ca were in attendance at the county commissioners' meeting Tuesday. For sale, 43 head of cows and young stock and 15 had of horses and colts. Cash or on time. S. P. Woodman, R. F. D. No. 3, one mile south of Prince ton. The breaking of a drive rod on the engine attached to Thursday evening's train occasioned a delay of about four hours. The accident occurred between Coon Creek and Anoka. Wallace T. Rines post No. 142 will meet on Wednesday evening, Nov. 13, at 7:30 p. m. A large attendance is desired and all members are requested to be present. Chas. Judkins, Com mander. Gus W. Johnson of Pease was in town on Monday. Mr. Johnson lives on the new rural route which runs out of Milaca and he says that the farm ers along such route are highly pleas ed with its establishment. Just compare Nelson's photos with other pictures you see, and if you are any judge of pictures at all you will readily see why the best people in this town and county have their pictures taken at Nelson's photo studio. 22tf Mr. and Mrs.Chester White of Minne apolis arrived here on Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs Chas. Kopp. Mr. White returned on Monday and Mrs. White returned yesterday. Mrs. Kopp accompaned Mrs. White to her home and returned the same day. Mrs. Elmer Eckiund, who has been visiting relatives here for two weeks, left on Saturday for Aberdeen, S. D., to join her husband. She was accom panied by her mother, Mrs. Geo. Whitney, who will visit for about two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Eckiund expect to make their future home in Aber deen. The cold raw winds will soon usher in the season of chaps and red, roughened skin. The variable temperature alternately too moist and too dry, has heretofore made it an almost hopeless task to try and keep a good complexion during cold* weather. This fall and winter, however, you need not be troubled with a single chap if you will defend your complexion with our Toiletine. CoalOrders promptly filled by 45-2t J. L. Larson & Co. Chas. Kopp was in St. Paul pur chasing stock for his house on Mon day. This is a dainty, cooling preparation that heals chaps, roughness, and the inflamed condition of the skin as if by magic. Even if one cares nothing for the beauty of the complexion it is a comfort and satisfaction to have the skin smooth and it cannot long be otherwise when Toiletine is used. Price 25c. C. A. JACK The Druggist 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. DTJNN. Publisher. Princeton Potato Market. Where did you get that cap? At Anderson's of course. For sale, good team cheap, weight 2,700 pounds. Farnham Brick Co. For the best wool underwear at the lowest prices go to E. B. Anderson's. Lowell Chadbourne of Minneapolis was here Monday and Tuesday in the interest of his land business. Remember, we will always sell you the best groceries for the least money. E. B. Anderson. Joseph Oos of Minneapolis was a guest at the Brennan home over Sun day. For the best mackinaws and sheep skin lined coabs, go to E. B. Ander son's. Regular mealsthe very best viands the market affordsand lunches at all hours. Newton's Bakery. A masquerade ball will be given in the M. B. A. hall, Wyanett, on Satur day evening, November 16. Ben Soule returned on Saturday from Milaca, having finished his contract work at that place. Guy Ewing started out on Monday to inspect the schools ab various points and will be away several days. M. J. Rawn was on Monday called bo Minneapolis by his firm and from there sent into Illinois to buy pota toes. Kopp & Bartholomew, the clothiers and tailors, have somebhing up their sleeve for- Thanksgiving. Watch-their ad. Money to loan on improved farms at the lowest rate of interest. Loans promptly and properly closed. 14-tf M. S. Rutherford & Co. A marriage license was issued yes terday by Clerk of Court King to Ed win Tatro of Princeton and Miss Phoebe Smith. The general public cares precious little about the personal grievances of newspaper men. Almost every indi vidual has troubles of his own. For sale, a pair of driving horses, set of harness and a surrey. Cash or on time, or will trade for other stock. Apply to Chas. King, Prince ton. Special for every Saturday after noon at Newton's bakery: Cream, apple and mincemeat puffs, jelly tarts and lemon slices in delicious assort ment. A cement walk is being laid by Bergman Bros, alongside of the Ludden store property. This will greatly improve the appearance of the block. Henry Meyer and family have re turned from Fargo, N. D., and will remain here for the winter. They are at present visiting with Mrs. Meyer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Dehn. Marriage licenses were issued by Clerk of Court King as follows: Nov. 1, Nels M. Olson and Julia Au gusta Olson, both of Milaca Nov. 5, Francis A. Kernan of Minneapolis and Bernice Caldan of Milaca. Unfortunately Thursday night was not a propitious one for the opening dance at the opera house, many people being kept away by threatening rain. However there was a fairly good representation of young people and Mr. Brands is satisfied with the result. Fred Keasling came up from Minne apolis on Friday evening to visit Au gust Gerth and family. After the train on which he traveled had passed Elk River some one threw a stone through a window which struck Mr. Keasling in the face and inflicted a nasty gash. Herbert Leon Cope, the humorist, will be at the Methodist church on Saturday evening next. Mr. Cope is one of the leading funny men of the day and those who do not go to hear him will miss a rare treat. This en tertainment is the second in the series of Lyceum Stars. Dr. Cooney left last evening for Mora, where he had been called to perform an operation for abdominal abscess upon Miss Skoglund. For sale, my horse, harness, buggy, cutter, whip and halter. The whole oufit at a bargain if taken quickly. F. L. Ludden. The best button machine out is the Waterbury. Get your buttons made on one of them at E. B. Anderson's F. J. Hallin, optician, will be at Princeton Drug Co. 's store on Friday, November 15, from 11 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Do not forget Herbert Leon Cope, the humorist and high grade enter tainer. Methodist church Saturday evening. The sale of horses is proceeding at Mark's barn and Emmet Mark is ex pected here today to conduct an auc tion on Saturday. Too many fires in Princeton. It is getting so that insurance companies will refuse to take risks here save at prohibitive rates. Mrs. Bergman was subjected to an operation for appendicitis at the Northwestern hospital by Dr. Cooney on Saturday. The patient is doing well. Farmers, this is splendid weather to attend to fall plowing, etc. Don't be in a hurry to dispose of your grain and root crops. Don't crowd a falling market. At the Congregational church next Sunday evening a special musical program will be rendered under the direction of Mrs. Cooney, assisted by Mrs. Ben Soule. Forty acres of good hardwood tim ber land, maple, red oak, basswood and other varieties. Tributary to the Princeton market. For sale cheap. M. S. Rutherford & Co., 45-tf Princteon, Minn. Why burn inferior quality of wood when you can save money by using coal? We carry all kinds of coal and the quality is the best. Full weight and prices right. 45-2t J. L. Larson & Co. George Smith brought back an apple from Spokane to the publisher that measured 153^ inches in circum ference. It was a specimen of the fruit raised in Frank Newton's garden in that city. Last Friday Miss Jennie Whitney left for Wilder, Jackson county, to teach her maiden term of school. Miss Whitney is a bright and studi ous young lady and she will make a successful teacher. Wm. Cordiner, Ben Soule, Charlie Murray, L. Paulle, Dick Chapman, Andrew Jaenicke and Moses Tibbets will leave this evening for a deer hunt and will proceed to a point thirty miles north of Duluth. Miss Ella Gotten, accompanied by her friend, Miss Lorraine Wettlason, came over from St. Cloud on Friday evening and returned on Monday. They passed the time while here at the home of Miss Cotten's parents. Before you start for Princeton to have your picture taken be sure it is the first or third Saturday of the month, as these are the only days you will find Nelson, the famous pho tographer from Anoka, at his studio in Princeton. 22tf Frank Edmison returned on Monday from Lemmon, S. D., where he filed on a claim. A lignite bank has re cently been opened two and a half miles from where he located. He left on Tuesday for Mcville, N. D., and will work at the carpenter trade there. Louis Normandin of Minneapolis was here from Saturday to Wednes day. Mr. Normandin owns an eigthy acre farm in Greenbush and came up for the purpose of looking after his crops. He thinks he will be back on his farm before another year has passed. Mr. and Mrs. George M, Smith re turned on Friday from an extended visit in Spokane, Washington. The good old people greatly enjoyed them selves while away on the trip and Mr. Smith has promised the Union a story of his sojourn in the west for future publication. to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to ONCE to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to Townsend Block "The Melancholy Days Have Come, The Saddest of the Year." Just why the poet said this is beyond us, for when the frost nips, things move. At least they do with us and frosty pump- kins and Not Dead Leaves are the symbol of the season. You will know why this is so if you read the following: upon a time there was a firm of clothiers who, when they started in business, determined to deal on the square. 8 Some said it couldn't be done and make a living. Others said they would go to the wall in a few months. But these clothiers contended that people were Getting Mighty Tired of Being Buncoed every time they needed something to wear, and that as soon as they found a place where nothing but good clothing was handled and where it was sold at an honest figure they would flock there in bunches to make their purchases. And They Were Not Deceived. When the people discovered that in this store a price marked on a garment really meant true value and not an ask- ing price to be gotten if possible, and if not a cheaper price would do, they began to take notice. But when this firm, with- out any hemming and hawing, actually handed over cold cash for a returned garment, there was Nothing More to Wait For. They came expecting satisfaction and got it It is needless to add that the above described clothiers are the well known firm of Kopp & Bartholomew. Our motto is, 'The right clothes at the right price, and money back if wanted." Watch our doings around Thanksgiving time. "We will make things interesting. Kopp & Bartholomew Tfce Home of Good ClotHes LANPHEB rfj "yl 4 $y I A i 9\ '4 o\ 1 o\ 9\ 9\ 9\ 9\ ft Princeton, Minn.