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l/ \i \l to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to it/ to to to to to to Iv Answers From No. 85 to No. 36 Inclusive. No. 25Sherburne. No. 26Free- born. No. 27Rock. No. 28Mille Lacs. No. 29Traverse. No. 30 Isanti. No. 31Pine, Benton, Big Stone. No. 32Kittson, Lake. No. 33Clay. No. 34Douglas. No. 35 Itasca. No. 36Winona. Again the puzzle editor has been deluged with answers. It is very evi dent that the young readers of the Union are manifesting great interest in the puzzles. Our only regret is that we cannot afford to offer more prizes. In the near future, however, we will offer cash prizes for short essays that will test the metal of our young friendswill prove of benefit to the competitors and of interest to every reader of the i n, young and old. This week two answers handed in at the Union office are correct, but there are no names signed, hence the writers had no opportunity of drawing a prize. Eugene Mayo of Lawrence sent only half the answers he must .have omitted to enclose a sheet of his letter the six answers received were correct. Men's Mufflers and Scarfs for Xmas presents at 75c to $1.25' Mens Dress Shirts, good quality at 50c to $1.50 A complete line of Men's Neckwear A large stock of Shoes, Overshoes Lumbermen's Rubbers and Socks at right prices. Ladies' and Men's Underwear Men's from 50c to $2 per garment. Ladies9 from 25c to $2 per garment. A complete line of men's and boys mittens and gloves. Dress gloves and mittens suitable for Christmas presents. MINNESOTA COUNTIES--PUZZLE PRIZES MINNESOTA COUNTIES7 MINNESOTA COUNTIES8 ^k. i 'r-te'i U"1 niHNiuTA wvjirs otaaitjAwM The names of all who correctly answer are written on pieces of card board exactly of a size the cards are placed in a hat Mrs. Dunn is blind folded and the fifth, tenth, fifteenth, twentieth and twenty-fifth cards she draws contains the names of the win ners. The drawing is absolutely fair. This week sixty-seven failed to solve all the puzzles, one answered half only, and two forgot to sign their names. The following solved all twelve puzzles. Ernest V. Nelson, Mabel Swan son, Jay Winsor, Craig L. Bishop, Mark Winsor, Gertrude Bis hop, Ira J. Stark, Mamie La More, Dwight La More, Gulnare Stark, Basil Berry, Helen Hiland, David Berthiaume, Ida Noeske, Martha Noeske, Alma Noeske, Archie Robideau, Maggie Schmidt, Myrtle Nelson, Mildred Jones, Glennie Oakes, Stillman Oakes, Aurora Taylor, Conrad Arn hold, Pearl McCracken, Stanley Mathis, Nellie Hill, Clair Burke, Tillie Hoehn, Louise Hewitt, Gertrude Stark, Hildegarde Kalkman, Mary Falk, Hazel Rean, Inez Van Alstein, %'fH/SfJ,'%V'-a^J'-S?" Myrtle Plummer, Mabel Meyer, Irene Jaax, Blanche Smith, Sarah-Mark, Lloyd I. Wallace, Glen F. Wallace, Donald Wallace, Grace Simpson, Ernest Schimming, Marian Pox, Wanda Zimmerman, Milly Pringle, Mary Newbert, Edna Boyn, Mary Arnhold, Richard Steinbach, Leonard Bridge, Glen Davis, Myra Dickey, Dorothy Dickey, Nora Bryson, Audrey Young, Eva Jackson, Albert Jacobson, Harold Chapman, Hazel Davis, Mary McCarren, Sadie Umberhocker, Alice Dorn, Esther Dorn, Verna Koenig, Nettie Patchin, Mina Groff, Alva Olson, Roy Groff, Louise Lenertz, Hazel Swanson, Lena Arnhold, Henry Olson, Faye Young, Marie Van Elsberg, Elsie Schwartz, Irene Koenig, Clara Schwartz, Ray Barnes, Emma Schwartz, Warren Prescott, Agatha Marshall Neil Grow, Roxie Marshall, Herman Jaenicke, Herbert Jaenicke, Katie Umberhocker, Ettie Davis, Margaret Bridge, Daisy Mott, Beatrice Young, Henry Arnhold, Claude Nickerson, Wayne Steadman, Carol Howard, Gerald Petterson, Raymond Howard, Gertrude Smith, Gertrude Chapman, Fred Wergin, Mary Shockely, Cora Wergin, Laurena Jesmer, Lillie Hatch, Severt Petterson, Ruth Farn ham, Glenn S. Ferrell, Ruth Ferrell, Bernice Smith, Anna Benson, Abbie Lunn, Edna E. Swanson, Annie E. Roadstrom, Mabel Benson, Aldred Martin, Jenny E. King, Grace King, Edna M. King, Bennie Stark, Ralph Stark, Hugie Stark, Gordon Robi deau and Myrtle Qiff. These are the winners of the five prizes of one dollar each: Basil Berry, Ruth Farnham, Mina Groff, Gorden Robideau and Ernest V. Nelson, Above is the last two of the series of puzzles, and some of them will prove hard nuts to crack. No. 40 represents three counties. Look up the latest map of the state. State News. During the past season of naviga tion on the Great Lakes eighty-nine cargoes, scaling almost sixty million feet of lumber, were shipped from Two Harbors. A new branch of the Great Northern railway has been completed from Wal halla, N. D., to Morden, Manitoba. This will prove a great convenience to people living in the territory through which the road runs. It affords me much pleasure to extend thanks to my many patrons for the liberal patronage bestowed upon me dur- mg the year and to wish them all A Merry Christmas. In this advertisement will be found a list of articles, many of them suitable for Christmas presents, which will be sold at prices as low as the lowest: The "lid" goes on the Sunday funeral in Duluth, January 1. The cemetery associations, enthusiastical ly supported by the undertakers and Ladies' Fancy Handkfs Lace Collars Silk Waist Patterns Dress Skirts Ladies' Knit Shawls and Fascinators Fancy Groceries Try our "Fort Snelling" and "rioccasin" brands. Tomatoes, peas, corn, plums, corn on cob, lobsters and salmon. Beets, carrots, onions, celery, cab bage, rutabagas always on hand P. Roadstrom, Princeton O^^^faJd^WWil the clergy, have taken up the cudgel in opposition to Sunday funerals and they will be discontinued. A misunderstanding of switching signals on Friday caused the death of William Koenig, a brakeman for the Great Northern railroad, whose back was broken while he was breaking a coupling at Fifth avenue S. and Main street, Minneapolis. Definite announcement of the formal dinner to be given by the Minneapolis real estate board has been made. The principal speaker will be James J. Hill of St. Paul, the date will be December 30, and the place will be Donaldson's tea rooms. Navigation closed at Duluth on Thursday with the arrival of the last of the coal boats that will be up this year. Shortly after "noon the Yale left for Buffalo, loaded with grain. The Yale will be the last boat to go out this season. Her departure at this late season was rather unex pected. With the exception of the Booth line boats, which will continue to run up the north shore until weather conditions make their trips inadvisable, Duluth will be off the navigation map from now until the gentle -ays of Old Sol melt the ice that is already beginning to form around the shore of the upper bay. John Pollard, a Mayhew Lake farmer, who was held up and robbed by a lone highwayman at night between St. Cloud and Sauk Rapids, losing $16 and a watch, is sorry he mentioned anything about his time piece. Pollard was driving from St. Cloud to Sauk Rapids. He was encountered by the robber, who put a gun in his face and ordered Pollard to put up his hands. The farmer did so while his pockets were being rifled. A purse containing $16 was obtained. The robber then told his man to keep on going, and started towards St. Cloud. Pollard then called to the man and told him that if he would return the money he would^give him his watch. The robber returned and said he was glad to know there was a watch. It looked good to him, and he made away with the timepiece too. This is the season of decay and weakened vitality good health is hard to retain. If you'd retain yours, fortify your system with Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea, the surest way. 35c. tea or tablets. C. A. Jack. Farms For Sale. Two 80-acre improved farms at Long Siding. Long time contract, easy payments, small payment down. Inquire of C. H. Chadbourne, Prince ton, Minn. 47-7t GREETING Ladies9 Crockery Department Decorated China, Glassware, Lamps, Vases, etc., etc. Our dress goods department is com plete, a large stock to select from. Prices range from 25c to $2 per yard. Misses' Cloaks while they last at a great reduction. and Children's Furs and Muffs. Caps Our stock of men's, boys' and chil dren's caps never was more com plete. We have them to suit every one. Price are right at from 10c to $1.50 COAL! COAL! I A full line of the finest quality on hand all the time. Hard coal in stove, egg, nut and pea sizes. Try our pea coal at $7.00 per ton. Charcoal always on hand. i .t J. L. LARSON & CO. i 5U IN Attend The Farmers' Short Course Lectures on dairy husbandry, live stock management, crop rotation, farm management) agricultural chemistry, entom ology, horticulture, farm mechanics, etc. Two weeks of live stock and grain judging. Special lec tures for farmers' wives and daughters on household art. Course begins at University of Minnesota School of Agricultural, St. Anthony Park, between St. Paul and Minneapolis, on January 16 and continues until Feb ruary 21. For full particulars regarding train service and fare call on *$$^kh*m #c.* GEO. E. RICE, Agent. Princeton. Drin ORCHERADE A DELICIOUS BLENDING OF FRUIT JUICES Pure,Refreshing,lnvigorating,WholesomerBottlenIrosFountainado8t A For Sale by Diamond Spring Bottling Works, Princeton. Ads in The Union Bring Results. v ++j I '$&- mi 'r.