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Good Spices for Good Pickles A hundred and ten tubs of butter were made at the Princeton Co-opera tive creamery this week Men are engaged in painting and varnishing the woodwork at the depot. Every part will receive atten tion. Miss Margaret Schlenter, who has been here visiting her sister, Mrs. George Ross, returned to her home at Red Wing on Tuesday. You cannot make good pickles without good spices. It would be an impossibility. "We realize this and consequently seek the finest spices for our customers that the market af- fords. Our spices will give your pickles, pre serves, etc., just the desired flavor. You won't have to use as much as is necessary with ordi nary spices either. Here's a chance to econo mize and at the same time obtain better results. Our fresh, exquisite-flavored spices cost no more than is usually charged for inferior goods. Open Sundays from a. to 1 A..+.*.M.i.m.*.A.A.A.+.A.*A+.*.M.+.M.*.A.M.*A. l4-**m~~ Of Interest Items fro? C. A. JACK The R.exall Druggist MS* George I Staples is the only person who Is authorized to collect money due this offloe I avery case the party paying money is entitled to and should Insist upon receiving a printed eoeipt R, DTCJNN Publisher Nelson'a photos please the people. Ed Maggart returned on Monday from Hibbing Miss Jennie Abbott passed Sunday at her home in Foreston. Carl Ness of Foley spent an hour or two in town on Monday. Kopp & Bartholomew have anew advertisement in this issue. Read it. Attorney Charles Keith was in St. Paul on legal business Monday and Tuesday. Lester Mallette is now at Camp Ransom, Cove, spending a couple of weeks with his parents. Misses Lizzie and Caroline Nachbar have returned from Mentor, where they passed a couple of months camping on the shore of Maple lake. A dance will be given in the M. W. A hall, Spencer Brook, on Friday evening, August 25. Spencer Brook dances are always attractive. Carl Ness has bought out his part ner, John Carmody, in the barber busines at Foley. Mr Ness formerly worked for Mose Jesmer in Princeton Work is progressing on Ans Howard's new brick feed stable on north Main street. It will be 100 by 62 feet and Drescher Bros, are the contractors Philip Devlin has erected a fine barn 30 by 60 feet on his farm north of town Philip is one of those farmers who believes in keeping in the front rank. W. H. Ferrell, Pete Anderson, Jim Hartman and William Miller motored to Isanti on Tuesday Mr Ferrell took them over to see the patent po tato screens he has in operation at that place Mr and Mrs H. Lowell left on Saturday for a visit to relatives in the cities They were accompanied by their niece, Miss Ethel Matterson, who has been spending her vacation with them Mrs Coolidge and Mrs Witty ar rived here on Tuesday evening from Orange, Mass for a couple of weeks' visit with Mr and Mis. Henry New bert Mrs Coolidge is Mrs New bert's niece. Clair Cravens arrived here from St. Paul on Monday evening to pass a couple of days with friends. He is now employed in the printing office of McGill, Warner & Co. and has a good position A young man named Gustav Miller of Bogus Brook had a leg broken near the ankle on Sunday while play ing ball. He was brought to the Northwestern hospital aud Dr Cooney reduced the fracture. J. Dawson and son of Excelsior, Wis were guests of Robt. S Shaw in Green bush this week While here they looked over several farms and will probably decide to locate in the country tributary to Princeton. The Mille Lacs Agricultural society has engaged Willis Foote to keep in truders off the fair grounds, and woe betide the guy who goes nosing around there between this and the opening of the exposition. Willis has an eye like an eagle and a gun filled with buckshot. Beware, trespassers. **-*r*~i-ni1. 1 i i iMI i -i 4 various source*. MW* Payette's photos are better than ever. 22-tfc Al Munz went up to Duluth on busi ness Tuesday evening. Airs. E. D. Claggett is here from Austin on a visit to friends. Mrs. C. E. Hill and daughter, Ger trude, went to Minneapolis on Mon day for a week's visit Fred Dugan, who was down from Duluth on a visit, returned to that place on Monday evening. Ans Howard has sold his residence property to Hiram Whittier, who will take possession within a short time. Dressmaking and plain sewing done by Mrs. E. A. Parsons at Mrs. F. B, Mitchell's residence, north of Bridg man & Russell's creamery. lt Cambridge has had considerable trouble with its village pumping ap paratus this summerthe pump has gone on a strike twice recently. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Skahen and son, Attorney S. Skahen, motored down to Minneapolis on Saturday evening and returned Sunday night. "Ole Peterson," a Swedish dialect comedy, will be presented at Brands' opera house on Saturday evening. See advertisement in another column. A Sunday school will be held at the home of Grandma Veal next Sunday at 2-30 o'clock. Children living on the north side are asked to be present. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Caley and two sons and Miss Larkm motored up topurchased Duluth on Monday to spend a few days where cooling breezes are ever present. R. S. Chapman went to Litchfield on Monday to attend a meeting of the state highway commission and the as sistant engineers of the various counties. Others have been cured after medi cine failed. If suffering why not call at the Odd Fellows block and talk your case over with Dr. Darragh, osteopath-1 lt O. B. Randall was in the cities Monday on business for the electrical department of the villageto secure a motor which had to be installed im mediately Mrs. E. Meyer left on Monday for St. Paul to spend a week familiar izing herself with the latest styles in millinery at the Straus wholesale establishment. A small red express wagon was taken from the Congregational church grounds either on Friday or Satur day. Finder will please return same to i office. Bear in mind that the West Branch creamery picnic will be held in Uglem's grove on Sunday, August 27, and don't fail to attend. The cream ery management invites you to be present upon that occasion. August Steinbach, who has been home on a vacation, returned on Alonday to Pine City to finish the brick work on a $30,000 church which is being erected there. J. Schneider returned with him to work as a car penter. 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 photo grapher from Anoka, at his studio in Princeton. 2-tf Th Methodist Sunday school picnic was held in Umbehocker's grove on Tuesday and the children greatly en joyed the day's outing. Dinner and supper were served to over a hundred and there were plenty of good things to eat for everybody. The Union always has and always will, as long as it is owned by its founder, champion by word and deed the cause of the farmers. The Union never has and never will op pose any measure that in its judgment would prove beneficial to the farmers. That is one of the reasons why the Union is such a strenuous advocate of better public highways. Don't forget that Payette's studio is open every day. 22-tfc Mrs. Mary Rines left yesterday for a visit in Minneapolis. Elmer E. Whitney made a business trip to the twin cities on Monday. Mrs. Louis Wicen went to Minne apolis on Tuesday for a week's visit. S. L. Kennedy, deputy county sur veyor, spent a couple of days in St. Paul this week. The Methodist Ladies' Aid society will meet next Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Erick Thoren. Mrs. J. O. Hed and family departed on Monday for a visit to relatives in Minneapolis and will remain for the state fair. Mrs. George Weetman of Merriam Park returned to her home last Thursday after a visit with Mrs. H. C. Cooney. Rev. I. N Goodell will hold ser vices at the King school, in district 46, on Sunday afternoon, August 20, at 3 o'clock. Many Princeton people attended the dance at Elk Lake park last Thurs day night and it was daylight when some of them returned to town. Mrs. Carl Dehn returned on Tues day evening from Little Falls, where, with her children, she has been visit ing her sister, Mrs. Jos. Rudolph. Mrs. Frank Frye arrived here on Saturday evening and was the guest of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Staples, over Sunday. Dr. F. Kothman, optometrist, will be in town on Friday and Satur day, September 8 and 9. Eyes examined and glasses fitted. Office at Commercial hotel. 33-tfc F. M. Penhallegon has executed some first-class decorative work in Scheen's Confectionery. Mr. Penhal legon is one of the best workmen in this part of the country. Emil Gens of Louisville, Minn., has Frank Schilling's farm in the town of Princeton and will ente.r into possession as soon as the crop has been taken off the place. Dog days are here. So if a dog looks at you crosswise or attempts to use your leg for a hitching post you had better take a sneak, for these are strong symptoms of rabidity' Mrs. H. F. Barker and sons, Henry and Blaine, of Cambridge are guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Byers, and Miss Ethelyn Barker is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ira G. Stanley. A big crowd turned out on Friday night to listen to the sweet music dis coursed by the Citizens' band. Prof. Heinzemann conducted the concert and he is certainly a fine director. George Rice has been greatly en joying an epicurean diet lately agancus campestris, agaricus abrup tus and inky coprinus. George knows eidble fungi when he sees them. Mrs Lillian Van Alstein returned on Sunday from her visit to Mora. She was accompanied to Princeton by Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Anderson, who conveyed her here in their automo bile. About 4 o'clock on Monday morn ing lightning struck the Greenbush Catholic church, damaged the sanctu ary, completely shattered the steeple and effected other damage. The loss is covered by insurance. Mrs. G. C. Taylor departed on Tuesday for Maine, where she will pay a visit to her sister, Mrs. Georgia Williams, and expects to return to Princeton within a month. Mrs. Hiland accompanied her as far as Minneapolis. The cement gutters and curbing on Main street, between the First Na tional bank corner and Peterson & Nelslon's machinery shed, have been completed and the pieces of sidewalk are almost finished. This will consti tute a great improvement. A very small quantity of potatoes has been marketed during the week and the shipments have been light not more than a dozen cars having gone out. Prices have ranged from 75 to 80 cents per bushel. This morning's price is 85 cents. The county commissioners of Isanti county have appropriated $250 to the Agricultural society of that county to aid in making an exhibit at the state fair. It would have been better if $500 had been appropriated to the society for the purpose of building up the county fair. THE PKCSTCETOItf TJINTOX: THXJBSDAY AUGUST 17, 1911. Mrs. C. Trott of Tacoma, Wash., who was here on a visit to her brother-in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. Darraghj left for her home on Monday. Henry Plaas has returned from his trip to Red Wing. While there he passed the greater portion of his time splurging around in the river. Henry is amphibious. Rev. Father Bay arrived here last night from Lemont, 111., for a fort night's visit with Rev. Father Levmgs. Father Bay is always wel come in Princeton. to ft tt ifc vfc v*/ v/ vl/ it \ii ill Vl/ \tt \i Hi it) ito \t/ it/ Peter Roadstrom spent Monday in Minneapolis. Men's and boys' new fall togs are arriving daily at Kopp & Bartholo mew's. Richard Papenhausen, who has been visiting relatives here, returned to Minneapolis this morinng. A class of ninefour boys and five girlswas confirmed at the Princeton German Lutheran church on Sunday. Will Cordiner is in Wisconsin, where he was called by the serious ill ness of his sister, who is not expected to live Mrs. R. F. Lynch came up from Minneapolis last week to visit her mother, Mrs. John Hatch, who has been very sick. Mrs. Joseph Hoehn entertained the ladies of St Edward's Altar society on Tuesday afternoon and a most pleasant time was passed. Mrs. M. McKmnon and her grand mother, Mrs. Ella Whitney, left yes terday for Minneapolis, where they will pass a week with friends. Fred Eisner went up to Duluth last evening to assist Al Munz in invoic ing a bankrupt stock of goods pur chased there by the Caley Hardware Co. All broken lots in men's and boys' suits and furnishings are being cleaned up at greatly reduced prices at Kopp & Bartholomew's. See us while the opportunity lasts. large audience greeted "Ole Peterson" at the opera house Satur day evening. It was one of the best entertainments that has visited the town for some time.Auburn, (Neb Herald Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Jack and son, Duren, were in St. Cloud on Sunday in their machine and Miss Julia Mc Masters, who formerly taught school in Princeton, came home with them and is a guest at their residence. William Whitney returned from Hettinger, N. D., on Monday evening and Mrs. Whitney and family arrived last night. Mr. Whitney has pre sumably come to the conclusion! that North Dakota is not "the land of milk and honey" that it is cracked up to be. Mrs. Coffeen of Champaign, 111., who has been here on a visit to her sister, Mrs. S. M. Sinclair, for over a month, returned to her home yester day. Mrs. Sinclair left at the same time for Sheffield, Iowa, where she will spend a month with her daughter, Mrs. Alfred Jewell. First communion was administered to a class of 21 at Foreston on Tues- dayAssumption dayby Rev. Father Levings. On Sunday next in the Greenbush church Father Bay will assist Father Levings in administer ing first communion to a class of 28. The class at Foreston was well pre pared and so is the class at Green bush. Good Clothes Are Required to "get there" among men. You can't be a 60-horse-power man with a 5-horse-power front. No matter what your brain force is, you've got to have "varnish" to look fin ished. Our Chicago tailors, ED. V. PRICE & CO. buy these woolens in enormous quantities, direct from the mills, and therefore don't have to charge as much for their clothes as small tailors do We guaran- tee High Class Tailoring and Absolute Satisfaction in fit, style and workmanship for only $25.00 to $50.00. 500 beautiful new fall suit and overcoat patterns ready for you to choose from. Better have us measure you today KOPP & BARTHOLOM Princeton's ClotHiers and Tailors COPYRIGHT 1909 CD PRICE A CO ^Will Photograpti Anj thing Am where at Anv Tinip, Di\ 01 Night Clement's Photographs are i 'ood as ib -pt. H* TO k( a, business of *f* .j. photograpning family eioup at th^ir notrc- Ok' peoi arcl h^i "-[itcn'tT SLOCK $. buildings etc Send a post caul to box tor cal' in int. oie. \mks ml I will* be with you P-v,t card printing Si ruin \ou- ne'at ve- or 1 _n, ai i it pint jour* card, for 4 cents eac a CLEMENT, 'rl^COtOn* Straw Half Price Half price on ail straw hats Here is a chance to buy a good straw hat at less than cost, and at the time you need them most. Don't Forget We have the largest assortment of Shirts, Un derwear, etc., in the city and can furnish you with your hot weather needs best. Endless variety of summer needs for those who want to KEEP KOOL. The Avery Clothing House PRINCETON, MINN. .,l'll HI,.. ,._- Prof. A. S. Harding, wife and son, of Brookings, S. D., and Mrs. But terfield of Minneapolis, who were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Harding of Baldwin for several weeks, re turned to their homes on Saturday. Prof. Harding is an intsructor in the Brookings agricultural cohege and is a son of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Harding, and Mrs. Rutterfield is Mr. Harding's sister. 1M ib ft it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it) it) it/ it) it/ it/ it/ it) vt) it) it) it/ it/ it) Ignatius Vetsch and May Witten hagon, both of Baldwin, were married in St. Edward's Catholic church yes terday morning by Rev. Father Levings. The witnesses were Elmer McBee and Rose E. Vetsch. The bride was married in a blue traveling dress. Following a short bridal tour the young people will go to house keeping on a farm owned by the groom in Baldwin.