Soda You'll Come Again For
George I Staples is the only person who ia
authorized to collect money due this office In
every case the party paying money is entitled
to and should insist upon receiving a printed
-eoeipt DUNM. Publisher.
That's the kind of soda water we try to
draw. Trying to please is what has made our
soda so popular. One glass of some sparkling
beverage from our modern fountain and you
are pretty sure to be a daily customer. Our
list of soda fountain drinks is an extensive one.
It includes plain, refreshing, tart drinks rich
creamy drinks ice cream sodas and many
fancy drinks. Every beverage is served in a
thin clean glass and is drawn by an expert
Open Sundays from 9
Nelson's photos please the people.
Mille Lacs county fair September
15, 16 and 17.
Earl Henschel was in the twin cities
a couple of days this week.
Wanted, at the Ideal restaurant, a
good cook. Earl Henschel. ltc
Herb Gates was among the south
bound passengers on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Chapman were
visitors in Minneapolis on Monday.
Cheapest money on farm loans can
be had at M. S. Rutherford & Co. 's.
Win. Neely and Serenus Skahen
made a trip to Minneapolis on Mon
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Soule and family
passed Sunday with relatives at
Mrs Henry Avery Was visiting
friends in St. Paul from Saturday to
A large stock of harness, fly nets,
blankets, etc at H. Hoffman's,
For sale, a davenport and
quarter wooden bed Apply
i. to 1 p. m.
C. A. JACK
he Rexall Druggist
Barn for rent,
The potato warehouses of W. H.
Ferrell & Co. and Geo. E. Rice & Co.
opened for business on Monday.
Miss Etta Sanford was here on a
visit to her mother, Mrs. R. E. San
ford, from Saturday to Monday.
For salea good mare reasonable
or will trade for cattle or hogs. L.
A. Parks, Princeton, Route 4, Box
Everything in the harness line at
reasonable prices. J. H. Hoffman,
successor to Gillespie & Stoneburg,
St. Cloud Business College opens
September 5. Shorthand, typewriting,
bookkeeping. The school for you.
Catalogue free. 33-38
Mr. and Mrs C. C. Warren of Min
neapolis were guests of Mr and Mrs.
Ira G. Stanley from Friday of last
week to Monday of this.
Chas Kopp is particularly enthused
over his new daughter, which arrived
on August 21. He says she is a
genuine Minnesota peach.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ferrell and
family were visiting at Mr. Ferrell's
old home at Goodhue from Friday of
last week to Monday of this.
The Princeton public schools will
open on Monday, Sepember 5, and
the first day will be largely consumed
in registration and preliminary work.
G. B. Jenmson of Baldwin called
the latter part of last week. He says
that his father, who is now located in
Oregon, is much impressed with the
Tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock
the Woman's Relief association will
meet at the home of Mrs. Vergil
Hatcher and a request is made that
all members attend.
The Princeton Co-operative cream
ery paid out $1,700 for buterfat last
week. It made 110 tubs of butter
during the week ending Monday, 2,650
pounds of which were turned out last
Mrs. Carrie Anderson died at the
home of her son, Albert Anderson, at
Dalbo, on August 24, aged 88 years.
The funeral was held on Friday,
August 26, and the interment was in
the Dalbo cemetery.
Miss Grace Dunn left this morning
for Sisseton, S. D., to resume work
as assistant principal in the high
school at that place. She was accom
panied as far as St. Paul by her
mother, Mrs. R. C. Dunn.
Apply to Dr. Dar- ltp
Guy Ewing made a trip to St.
Paul on Tuesday
For sale, young pigs
Ole Nelson, Long Siding.
A E. Allen was
chasing goods on Tuesday.
St. Paul pur-
A. S. Mark came up from St. Paul
on Saturday and returned on Tues
Mrs. F. G. Smith of Anoka arrived
here on Saturday for a visit to rela
Mrs. C. S. Neumann left yesterday
morning for a short visit in Minne
Miss Lucy Ferrell of Goodhue is a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ferrell
C. E. Simpson of St. Paul was a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Randall
Miss Mary Shockley went to Elk
River on Tuesday to pa^s a few
Harness made to order at J. H.
Hoffman's, Princeton. First-class
work guaranteed 35tf
For sale, a warehouse at my resi
dence, size 18 by 30 feet. Will sell
cheap if taken at once. E. K. Evens.
Mrs. Lunde of Austin, who has
been visiting relatives in Santiago
for a week, returned home on Tues
having watches or other
L. G. Prescott's are
repair work at
requested to call for the same
Miss Mary Larkm returned last
week from Hillyard, Washington,
where she had been for several
M. S. Rutherford & Co. will loan
you money on your farm at the lowest
rate of interest. We give liberal pay
ment privileges. 19-tf
Mrs. C. N. Ostrander of Alden is a
guest of her son-in-law and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Randall, and ex
pects to remain a week.
Miss Ellen Wright, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George F. Wright, is here
from St. Paul on a visit to Miss Jen
nie Whitney and other friends.
O. N. Vista, tinner at the Evens
Hardware Co's. store, departed on
Tuesday for a week's visit at La
Crosse, Wis., and Austin, Minn.
Stella and Jeannette Guthrie of St.
Cloud, who were visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jesmer, de
parted for their home on Tuesday.
When you have a harness that needs
repairing take it to J. H. Hoffman,
successor to Gillespie & Stoneburg,
and the work will be done right. 35-tf
Miss Mae Davis of Elk River is a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Moore
and family. She will go to Green
bush next week to teach in school
district No. 5.
Mrs. Gust Bender of Buffalo and
Miss Sophie Bender of Chaska ar
rived here last week for a visit to Mr.
and Mrs. A. E. Allen. Mrs. Bender
returned home on Monday and Misfe
Bender will remain a while.
There is much sympathy expressed
in Princeton for Mrs. Dr. Hixson and
family of Cambridge over the death
of Dr. Hixson. The Cambridge
papers, and, in fact, all who knew
him, speak highly of the doctor.
M..M. Stroeter left on Monday for
his regular weekly visit of inspection
to the various pickle stations of the
Haarmann company, viz., Zimmer
man, Milaca, ^Ronneby, Ogilvie and
Mora. The company also has a sta
tion at Princeton.
Mr. G. G. Goodwin of Cambridge,
republican candidate for representa
tive, is shaking hands with Princeton
friends today. Mr. Goodwin has
many warm supportersJn Mille Lacs
county as will be demonstrated at the
ensuing primary election ,t
rn III ii lm 'iTr HI- i M^M^MBaMianaB
Jos. Townsend was in Minneapolis
on business Tuesday. %j
.Miss Nixon of Minneapolis is a
guest of Mrs. T. H. Caley.
Lee Hass of St. Francis was a
visitor at the i on office yesterday.
J. L. Larson arrived here on Mon
day from Park Rapids for a few days'
Wanted, a competent dining-room
girl at Newton's Bakery. Good
There will not be any
ture show at Brands'
The Kennedy Business College, St.
Cloud. Minn., brings success. Send
for catalogue. 36-3tc
New line of fall dress goods at
Mark's Great Bargain store. All
new styles at lowest prices.
Clansie Erickson of Spencer Brook
went to Minneapolis on Tuesday for
a week's visit with relatives.
The Wide Awake club will meet in
the basement of the Methodist church
on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
P. L. Roadstrom has a shoe ad on
page 5. He now has in stock a fine
selection of shoes for school children.
Remember Dr. Darragh cures all
disease without knife or drugs. Con
sultation free. I. O. O. F. Building.
Miss Pauline Manke left on Satur
day for a fortnight's visit with rela
tives and friends in Minneapolis and
Dr. J. F. Kothman. optometrist,
will be in town on Monday and Tues
day, October 3 and 4. Eyes examined
and glasses fitted. 36-tfc
Miss Mattie Lyons, after an enjoy
able visit of a month at Mr. and Mrs.
T. H. Caley's, departed for Detroit,
Mich., on Saturday.
Orin Thompson, one of the repre
sentative farmers of Isanti county,
was in Princeton on Friday and made
the Union office a visit.
For sale, one good lot, centrally lo
cated in village of Princeton.
Reasonable price for cash. Apply to
John Brennan, Princeton. 35-2tc
A marriage license was issued on
August 25 by Clerk of Court King to
Andrew Norgaard and Clara E. Nel
son, both of Milaca township.
Game licenses have been issued by
County Auditor Whitney to T. J. Kali
her, H. R. Mallette, Lester Mallette,
Dr. Caley and J. C. Whitcomb.
Lafe Slaback is back from Minne
apolis, where he had a cancer re
moved from his lip. He feels posi
tive that a cure has been effected.
J. Jones of Lincoln, Neb., who has
been here for a week's visit to his
brother, R. E. Jones, and other rela
tives, returned to Bill Bryan's state
Henry James paid the mortgage on
his father's farm last week. A busi
ness course at the Mankato Com
mercial College a few years ago en
abled him to do this.
Clif. F. Nickerson of Elk River, can
didate for the republican nomination
for auditor of Sherburne county,
was here yesterday. Read his an
nouncement in this issue.
A. S. Vose of Kaukauna, Wis., who
was here on a visit to Mr. and Mrs.
S. A. Cravens and to Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Murphy of Baldwin, called at
the Union office on Monday.
Al Angstman came up from St.
Paul on Saturday and returned yes
terday. He is working for the Daily
News in the daytime and attending
the St. Paul law school at night
Herbert Kaliher, who was here for
a week visiting his father, Dennis
Kaliher, and other relatives, returned
to Bemidji on Saturday. Bert "says
Bemidji is a fine town to live in.
Mrs. A. A. Foote of Spencer Brook
left on Tuesday to visit her son-in
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Peterson, at Missoula, Mont.,
aud expects to be absent two months.
Jay Bferg came up from the cities on
Saturday. His mother, whg had been
visiting friends at Worthington* and
Brewster, accompanied him. Jay
went back to Minneapolis yesterday.
The farmers' new creamery at
Foreston will open for business on
Saturday. A very substantial build
ing has been erected in place of the
one destroyed by fire short time
Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Carner of Way
land, Micii., arrived here on Satur
day to visit their friends, Dr. and
Mrs. H. C. Cooney. Mr. Carner left
for his home yesterday, but his wife
will remain a while for medical treat
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 fh Nelson, the famous photo
grapher from Anoka, at his studio in
THE PRINCETON UNION: THUB8DAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1910.
Wanted, a girl for general house
work. Apply at Mark's Great Bar
Mr. and Mrs. John Hatch, are both
very sick and unable to leave their
beds. Mrs. Wm. Cordiner, their
daughter, is doing all within her
power to comfort them in their hour
of affliction, and their many friends
hope they may recover.
You should not miss that great
production, "The Prince of Sweden,"
at Brands' opera house tomorrow
evening, which will be presented by
the Primrose Dramatic company.
Mr. Brands has received many letters
from opera house managers highly
recommending this play.
Dr. and Mrs. Cooney, Mr. and
Mrs. L. N. Carney, Dr. and Mrs.
Small and son, George, Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Jack and son, Duran, in
two automobiles, made a trip to Dr.
Taylor's sanitarium at Pokegama
lake on Sunday. Dr. Cooney, who
had operated upon Dr. S%venson at
Braham upon the preceding day,
called to see him on the way to the
Dr. Cooney was called to Braham
on Saturday in consultation with Dr.
Sterner of Cambridge and Dr. John
son of Isanti anent the condition of
Dr. Swenson, who was suffering from
appendicitis. It was decided that an
immediate operation was necessary
and Dr. Cooney removed the appen
dix. The appendix proved to be in a
gangrenous condition. Dr. Cooney
again visited the patient on Sunday
and found him to be doing well.
The Union has just issued from its
presses the premium list of the Mille
Lacs County Agricultural society and
for neat workmanship it will bear
comparison with any list printed
elsewhere. It is complete in every
way, embodying the program of races
and sports. It also includes a number
of advertisements, and those carrying
space show good sense in selecting a
pamphlet of this sort for the purpose
of giving publicity to their business.
On Friday morning at about 11
o'clock an alarm of fire was turned in
but was immediately countermanded.
W. H. Townsend was burning up a lot
of waste paper in the office at one
time occupied by Dr. Lester. He had
filled the stove, lighted the paper and
closed the door, when he was called
away upon an errand. When he re
turned the room was filled with dense
smoke and, thinking the place was
on fire, he turned in an alarm. A few
minutes later he discovered his mis
take and 'phoned the fire department
that its services were not necessary.
Nothing but smoke had escaped from
the store.--^ E (iiW).'3
i-l^-IU.&fe ,IS Mf^^^i^v^^M^il^S
GUARANTEE EVERY PAIR
Our Boys' and Girls' School Shoes are the
Acme of Perfection
They wear like iron. They cannot be excelled.
Shoes to Fit All'
We have them in great variety and many makes,
Our "Family Shoe" for Men, Women and
Children is the Best on the Market
In Ladies' and Gentlemen's Fine Shoes
we are the leaders as well as in workingmen's shoes. Come in
and look over our stock. It is no trouble to show our goods.
PRINCETON & j& j& MINNESOTA 3
Next Wednesday it will be lawful to
go forth with your gun and shoob
prairie chickens, grouse, snipe,
woodcock, plover, turtle doves,
ducks, geese and other aquatic fowl.
Don't make a mistake and bring your
blunderbuss into action before the
day named or you may be called upon
to pay the penalty.
Mrs. J. C. Borden received a letter
from Mrs. K. H. Burrell a few days
ago which stated, among other things,
that Mr. Burrell had disposed of the
lease in his hotel and that the new
owner would take possession on or
about September 1. Mr. Burrell ex
pects to visit his Princeton friends
within a week or so.
John W. Mason and E. E. Corliss
were here from Fergus Falls on
Thursday of last week calling upon
friends and becoming acquainted with
the people. They are indeed pleasant
gentlemen to meet. Mr. Mason is a
republican candidate for judge of the
district court in the Seventh judicial
district and an attorney of pro
Hereafter all passenger trains at
Elk River will stop at the Great
Northern depot only. Heretofore
westward bound trains stopped at the
Northern Pacific depot and eastward
bound trains at the Great Northern.
Concentrating the passenger service
at one depot is the right thing to
do, provided there was a depot. The
G. N. Elk River depot is one of the
worst on the line.
Rev. J. O. Fisher and his Sunday
school boys came back from their
week's camping at Spectacle lake on
Saturday. They had a splendid time
and Mr. Fisher escaped with but one
ducking. The story is told that the
reverend gentleman was out on the
lake fishing when some of the boys
swam to him and turned over the
boat. But it is said he enjoyed the
fun as much as they. The rustication
at the lake will do the campers lots of
BURWEB FARM JERSEYS
Henry Webster Sons, Props.
A choice bunch of young registered Jersey bulls,
heifers and cows for sale. See them at the Minnesota
State Fair, Barn D, or write 1026 Lumber Exchange,
Minneapolis. You can get some bargains.
Will Doane's Milaca "Terrors'*
defeated the Foley ball team on Sun
day by a score of 6 to 5 in an 11-in-
ning game. Milaca is now ahead,
having won three out of five games
played against Foley. These aggre
gations of whirlwinds will play afc
the Mille Lacs county fair on the
afternoons of Friday and Saturday,
September 16 and 17. Baseball en
thusiasts can hardly afford to miss
Geoge Dunn and his friend, Harry
Oerting of St Paul, have had a
glorious time camping at Blue lake.
They captured all sorts of fish an i
in all probability violated the game
laws. Two young ladies on horse
back called at their camp on Sunday
and they presented them with a big
pickerel and bass apiece, which they
tied to their saddles. One string
reached Princeton and the other broke
away and was left somewhere along
Carl Wall, who came here from the
headquarters of the Haarmann cor
poration at Omaha last week, in com
pany with M. M. Stroeter, to salt
pickles at the Princeton station, re
turned on Monday. Mr. Wall said
that this season's business did not
warrant his remaining herethat the
yield was too small to need his ser
vices. Nebras&a also has a poor cu
cumber CTOP in consequence of the
drouth. Mr. Wall salted pickles at
the Princeton station last year.
Nels Robideau of Greenbush bas
raised two acres of splendid Early
Ohio potatoes by the so-called ''dry
farming" process. He brought some
samples in town on Saturday which
weighed two pounds apiece and were
as sound as a dollar. The yield went
150 bushels to the acre, but Nels says
he had to put in lots of work to bring
about the result. He cultivated the
potatoes four times and maintained a
heavy dust mulch on the surface of
the ground which preserved the mois
ture. Nels knows how to farm.
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