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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, April 29, 1909, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1909-04-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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When Do You Paper?
Putting off that papering that you intend to
do this spring might mean getting papers that are
not wholly satisfactory to you.
Why Not Select Now
while you can choose from the choicest designs
in this spring's assortment? "We have a large
stock of the most beautiful designs now, but they
are going rapidly, and some will not be replaced.
It makes no difference whether you want low
priced papers or expensive kinds we can show
you satisfactory designs and colorings in grades.
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
reoeipt. R. c. DUNN. Publisher.
A. S. Mark came up from St. Paul
on Tuesday evening.
Miss Bessie Smith was a down-river
passenger on Monday.
L. B. McGuire of Minneapolis was
here on a visit yesterday.
A five-weeks' summer school will be
held in Princeton this year.
Henry Holthus went to Min
neapolis on business Monday.
'Big Four" seed oats for sale.
Apply to Swan Olson, Princeton.
Mrs. T. H. Prowse left on Tuesday
for a visit with relatives in St. Paul.
Henry Erickson shipped a carload
of cattle to South St. Paul on Tues
day.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Erick Fors
of Wyanett, on Sunday, April 25, twin
girls.
Mr. and Mrs Ira G. Stanley were
visiting friends in the twin cities yes
terday.
Chas. Kopp left on Tuesday to make
a business trip through southern Min
nesota.
Fine Louisiana strawberries, 25
cents per quart, at the California
Fruit store.
C. A. JACK
The Druggist
Of Interest
from various sources.
The official proceedings of the
county commissioners appear in this
issue of the Union.
One good second-hand upright
piano for sale at a bargain$150.
Ewings' Music Store.
Mrs. Michael Kaliher went to Coon
Creek on Tuesday to visit her sister,
Mrs. Dunn, who is sick.
Cream of Oil is the best kerosene for
lamps and incubators. Sold by Olson
& Pederson, Zimmerman. 48
Peter Roadstrom departed yester
day for Faribault where his father-in
law, John Wickstrom, is seriously ill.
Hats, by the hundred, direct from
the factory, in all the latest and best
colors and shapes, at Kopp & Barthol
omew's.
Miss Jeannette Waufle of St. Paul
and Mrs. Arthur C. Keith of Merriam
Park are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Keith.
T. F. Scheen on Tuesday accom
panied his daughter, Hjordice, to St.
Joseph, where she is obtaining a
musical education.
One pair mules, 3 and 4 years old,
weight 2,300 bounds, broken single
and double, for sale by H. Mudgett,
Route 2, Princeton.
Girl capable of doing general
housework wants position in private
family in Princeton. Apply to Mrs.
R. Mount, Princeton.
William King is in the village taking
medical treatment from Dr. Cooney.
He is a guest of his son and daughter,
Robert H. and Margaret I. King.
E. B. Anderson returned on Mon
day evening from the Pacific coast
looking the picture of health and hav
ing gained considerably in weight.
The First National Bank of Prince
ton always has money on hand to
loan on farm mortgages. There is
consequently no delay in closing of
loans. Liberal on or before privi
leges. 2-tf
Gilbert H. Leathers, aged 84 years,
who settled in Oak Grove township in
Anoka county in 1854, died in the city
of Anoka on the 19th inst. Deceased
was a brother of the late Oliver W.
Leathers of this place.
The publisher of the Union, in a
three line local in last week's issue,
offered to exchange 12 bushels of
Early Ohio potatoes for 12 bushels of
Burbanks. By Saturday evening he
had heard from ten different parties.
Nelson's photos please the people.
J. W. Orton of Onamia was in town
on business Monday and Tuesday.
The First National Bank of Prince
ton will make you a loan on your
farm. 2tf
Thos. H. Caley returned on Tuesday
evening from a business trip in the
cities.
County Superintendent Ewing has
been visiting schools in the lake
country this week.
A. E. Allen was in the cities from
Monday to Wednesday purchasing
stock for his store.
If you are looking for style and
durability at a low price go to Mark's
Great Bargain store.
R. S. Chapman went to Milaca on
Monday evening to do some sur
veying in that) village.
Verne Mott went to Minneapolis
this morning and will bring back a
bunch of fine horses.
Wm. Neely and Mrs. M. L. Wheeler
were among the passengers bound for
the cities this morning.
For farm loans go to Robt. H.
King. He gives lowest rates, best
terms and quick service. 50-tf
The First National Bank of Prince
ton represents the strongest fire insur
ance companies in the world. 2tf
J. A. Erstad of Freer, secretary of
the Glendorado Fiie Insurance com
pany, was in town on Monday.
Wanted, a girl to do general work
in a hotel. Apply to Mrs. J. Kruger,
Kruger hotel, Wahkon, Minn. 18-tf
Evald Anderson of St. Paul, who
was a guest of Rev. Lundquist last
week, returned to his home Saturday.
Cyrelle Belair, formerly of Prince
ton, and H. Jasperson, both of St.day.
Paul, were here on a visit over Sun
day.
Chas. Kopp returned on Saturday
from North Dakota. He says that
business is unusually quiet in the al
kali state.
I keep good horses on hand at all
times for sale. If you have horses to
sell bring them to me and I will pay
cash for them. Wm. Ross.
The Ladies' Relief association will
hold a business meeting at the home
of Mrs. Applegate on Friday after
noon at 3 o'clock.
For sale, a few bushels of home
grown, clean clover seedfinest and
most prolific variety in the world.
Apply-to Michael Mahoney, Prince
ton.
Elmer Chapman arrived here from
St. Cloud on Monday evening and will
return tomorrow. His wife and
family will remain in Princeton until
the first of June.
Second-hand buggies and harness
for sale, also good horses for sale at
all times at my barn near the West
Branch bridgeChas. King's old
stand. Verne Mott. 15-4t
Robert H. King says he is desirous
of purchasing a gentle watchdogone
which will attack no one but burglars.
He intimates that he is willing to pay
a good price for a dog which suits.
We are now getting a great many in
quiries for improved and partly im
proved farms, and should any one wish
to sell his farm come in and see us,
giving your price and terms.
12-4t M. S. Rutherford & Co.
C. G. Peterson, who lives near Elk
Lake, brought a splendid lot of pigs,
weighing about 150 pounds apiece, to
Princeton on Monday and sold them
to Henry Erickson. They were indeed
especially fine specimens of the genus
hog.
The Ladies of the Swedish Lutheran
Emanuel churchr Princeton, will give
a basket social in the parlors of the
church on Wednesday evening, May 5.
Don't forget to come. A good time
assured. Ladies will please bring
baskets.
t? fffea4*iJ-K,^J./*i/
L. E. Fox returned from^a visijf in
the cities last evening. *1! A
For sale, Yellow Dent seed corn.
Wellintgon King, Route 4, Princeton,
-Minn.
Wanted, some work to do at home.
Washing preferred. Apply to Mrs.
Ray Leach.
For farm loans go to Robt. H.
King. He gives lowest rates, best
terms, and quick service. 50-tf
Lawrence Kaliher, who has been
here on a visit for several weeks,' re
turned to Esmond, N. D., on Monday.
One and two-horse weedersonly a
couple left. Mcllnargey Hardware
and Furniture Co., Princeton. A. H.
Gumnitz, Manager. It
Wm. Cordiner and Magnus Sjoblom
are expected to arrive here from their
gold diggings in Idaho either on
Saturday or Monday next.
Herman Markgraf will give another
dance at his hall in Brickton on
Saturday evening, May 1. Ice cream
will be served. Up-to-date music.
C. F. Searle and E. I. Davis of
Milaca were here on Saturday. Dur
ing the winter they had been engaged
in logging operations near Tenstrike.
Money to loan on improved farms
at the lowest rate of interest. Loans
promptly and properly closed.
14-tf M. S. Rutherford & Co.
A bouncing boy was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Swan Olson on Monday
morning. Swan has already chosen
the boy's callingminister of the gos
pel.
If you are thinking of buying a farm,
you had better see Robt. H. King, for
he has lots of them for sale at reason
able prices and on easy terms of pay
ment. 6-tf
Hans Thompson of Onamia was in
Princeton on business Saturday and
called at this office to procure one of
the Union's maps of Mille Lacs
county.
Thomas J. Kaliher and his charm
ing bride arrived home from their
wedding trip on Friday evening and
are keeping house in the Evans
building.
C. E. Erickson was noticed scoot
ing through town in his machine at a
rate exceeding the speed limit on
Saturday. However, the automobile
was right end to.
Among those in attendance at the
funeral of William Newbert from out
of town were Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H.
Newbert of Mora and Miss Mary
Newbert of Minneapolis.
Miss Hattie Connors of Pine City is
here on a visit to her grandmother,
Mrs. A. G. Plummer, and will remain
until June. During that time she will
attend the public schools.
Not alone the teachers but the
general public should be present at
the educational association meeting
in the high school building on Satur
An excellent program has been
arranged.
At any rate the series of small bliz
zards which have visited this part of
the country recently., are to be pre
ferred to the destructive cyclones
which have swept through Ohio and
other states.
The little fellowsTigers and Rail
roadersplayed a game of ball on
Saturday and had a ripping good
time. Small boys always do. Seven
teen to 8 was the score when the Tigers
had cleaned up the Railroaders.
Andrew Sjoblom and Sheriff Shock
ley made an automobile trip to Mille
Lacs lake on Friday and returned
Saturday. Andrew says the roads
were muddy in places but, on the
whole, traveling was pretty good.
THE FBiyqBTOy jgfeffl^^H^g^J^r, APttft- 293909.
Before you start for Princeton to
have your picture taken be sure it isested
the first or third Saturday of then
month, as these are the only days you
will find Nelson, the famous photo
grapher from Anoka, at his studio in
Princeton. 2-tf
A. W. Woodcock and son, Fremont,
are sojourning at America's weather
factoryMedicine Bat, Canada. Fre
mont wrote this week for the Union,
saying that he and his father were
anixous to receive news from "the old
country."
The program for the High School
Athletic association, which was to
have occurred on Friday, April 30,
has been postponed until Saturday
evening, May 8, at which time it will
be given in the assembly room of the
school house.
William Neely, manager of the Gil
lespie, Stoneberg & Co. harness shop,
has greatly improved the appearance
of the establishment by having it re
papered, repainted and otherwise
brightened up. Everything now looks
neat and clean in the place.'
Miss Eunice Atkins, formerly of Elk
River, is teaching in one of the
Mission schools in Asiatic Turkey,
near the scene of the recent massacre,
but her friends think she is in no im
mediate danger. Miss Atkins is a
graduate of Hamline university, and
one of the brightest graduates ever
turned, out by that institution.^,,,,^
**M i
Dr. Cooney is improving his offices
by having them papered and the
woodwork varnished.
The Bereans will give a literary
and musical entertainment in the
Methodist church on Friday evening,
May 14.
Peter Moeger received word on
Wednesday that his brother-in-lajr,
Michael Schreiner, had died in Min
neapolis. Mr. Moeger left this morn
ing to be present at the funeral.
This week's number of the Union
contains the following new ads: P. L.
Roadstrom, C. A. Jack, A. E. Allen
& Co., Armitage Drug Store. Adver
tisments in the Union are always
worth reading.
Two inches of the beautiful spread
itself over this section last nightjust
enough to remind us that winter has
not yet emigrated. It is all right,
however, for those who have their
small grain sown.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Payette and
family left this morning for Spokane,
Washington, near where they expect
to purchase a farm. Their many
friends regret to see them leave here
but wish them prosperity in their new
home.
Dr. Cooney has been particularly
busy during the past week responding
to calls from out of town. Yesterday
he was in Orrock and today has been
summoned to Zimmerman. Besides
this he has made two trips to Elk
River within the'past few days.
The talk of the Great Northern
building a line from Grand Rapids to
Milaca is still being heard. It is
stated that the proposed route taps
the Cuyuna iron country, which would
bring the road west of Mille Lacs
lake.Wahkon Enterprise.
A meeting of the officers of the Mille
Lacs County Agricultural association
was held in the offices of M. S. Ruth
erford & Co. on xMonday morning,
when it was decided to rent the fair
grounds from Mrs. H. Rines for
another year for the sum of $50.
We have bargains in large and
small farms near the best potato mar
kets, Minneapolis, Anoka, tElk River,
Princeton, Cambridge, Bethel, and
Cedar, Minnesota. Low prices easy
terms. Also make exchanges. Sal
mon Land Co., 423, Kasota Block,
Minneapolis.
To show that Tom Kaliher can take
a joke good-naturedly it is only nec
essary to mention the fact that, for
two days after he returned home from
his bridal tour, he permitted to remain
upon the exterior of his domicile the
many signs which the village hood
lums had tacked up during his ab
sence.
The Milacrf basebell nine will play
the PrincetonsFred Hass' aggrega
tionat the fair grounds in this vil
lage on Sunday. Game will be called
at 2:30 p. m. This will be the first
game of the season for Hass' men and
it will be watched with interest, as
Hass is considered to be the best
trainer in this neck of the woods.
Milaca is also said to have a strong
team.
A story from Zimmerman has been
received at this office to the effect that
seven of Princeton's charming school
ma'amsof course they are all charm
ingpedestrianated to that place on
Saturday and were discovered in the
depot waiting room by the station
agent while engaged in the dizzy
mazes of the barn dance. The peda
gogic combination returned to Prince
ton on the evening train.
Mr. Andrew Eiken, connected with
the StondallLand and Investment Co.
of St. Paul, was in town Friday even
ing and was a pleasant caller at the
Union office. His company is inter
in lands at Beach, N. D., and
i Mountain Valley, Mont., where
several Princetonians have located.
Mr. Eiken was formerly postmaster
at Crookston and was quite active in
political affairs in Polk county.
MotherDon't forget or neglect
your boys. You are invited to visit
Kopp & Bartholomew's boys' depart
ment, which they have recently in
stalled. Here you will find the famous
guaranteed "Best Ever" boys' suits,
which we make a specialty of. A
large and well-selected line of boys'
hats, shirts, stockings, ties, belts,
suspenders, extra pants, and every
thing or anything which they may
need. Step in. Kopp & Bartholo
mew.
It is very seldom that the Union
fails to recover lost property which
is advertised in its columns or to
discover the owners of property which
has been found. Last week Miss Ruth
McKinney lost a gold watch which
she prized very highly and made the
loss known through the columns of
this paper. The consequence was that
the keepsake was restored to her
within a day or so. The Union is
widely read and therefore brings
results.
For Sale.
The Frost 120 acres, S% miles south
east of Princeton, also 160 acres 6
miles from Necedah, Wis. Address
Maurice Utter, Middletown, Iowa. 16-3
y^f
,^'^r-fo^ ^WMIW^ A r* -'XT',**.-
1 At Kopp & Bartholomew's 1
I ^You May Sec a Magnificent Line of
Spring Clothing
Quality, style, workmanship and ^|5
durability are all found in our co-'
lossal line of Men's and Boys' Cloth
ing, which comes direct from the /'Iff
large and celebrated New York
E manufacturers.
I. Suit Season Now O
The early buyer not only has the best choice,
but a full season to wear his suit. Better get in line.
E Our store is packed with all the best and latest
patterns in greens, tans, olives, browns, blues and
E grays. All made up, not freakish, but nifty, stylish
E and practical. Prices to Fit Your Purse.
E Men's Suits $5.00 to $25. Boys' Suits $1.50 to $7.50
E SEE ALSO
jr Our Fine Line of Cravenettes $3.00 to $16.00
E Mens'Extra Pants 90c to $6.00
E Boys' Extra Pants 25c to $1.50
Z. Medium Weight Underwear, both wool and cotton. .40c to $1.50
Hats, your style and color at your price 50c to $3.00
Shirts, the famous Lion brand 45c to $2.00
Belts, Fancy Hosiery and Workmen's Clothing to suit your needs.
I KOP & BARTHOLOMEW 1
mZZ Princeton's Clothiers and Tailors -~2
^iiiiiiiijiiuiiiiiiiiuiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiuaiiiitiiiiuuiiiiii^
I Summer DressGoodsl
A splendid assortment of all the latest fabrics 3
just placed in stock. Hereunder are enumerated a 3
few of these fashionable and seasonable goods: 3
Egyptian Tissues. 3
Arnold Swiss Appliques in all the popular shades. 3
Messalines per yard 35c3
Singar Foulards per yard 18^ 3
Bordered Poplene per yard 20
Fine Chambray Side Bands 18^ 3
Toile du Nord and Renefew Ginghams 15c 3
Crepe Plisse per yard 18^ 3
"We call special attention to the Zion City laces 3
tucked, plain and embroidered, in fancy dots. 3
F. T. KETTELHODT
2E Princeton, Minn. 3
^lUUUUUUUUliUUiUUUimUiiUUiiUiiUUUUUiUUiiUiiUui
Job Printing and Job Printing
THEREcaredtwo
kinds of Job Printingthat which is neat and
artisti an that which possesses neither of these qualities. The
Princeton Union makes it a point to turn out none but the former
kind, and the Union finds this easy because it has the type, machinery
and skilled labor with which to accomplish it.
Nothing Looks Worse Than
Botched Job Printing.
It is a drawback to the business of a merchant *or anyone else who uses
it. Botched Job Printing suggests loose methods. Then why not use
the kind printed by the Union? It costs you no more and gives the
public a" good impression of your business. The Princeton Union is
prepared to execute every description of
Commercial and Fancy Printing
at short notice and nominal prices. If you are in need of letterheads,
noteheads, billheads, statements, cards, posters, programs, wedding
invitations or any other work in the printing line, an order for the
same placed with the Union will insure its being produced in an at-
tractive and up-to-date style.
63* PRINCETON UNION I
Princeton, Minnmota.
J*tJ
/I
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