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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 26, 1911, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-10-26/ed-1/seq-6/

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A. W. Woodcock was an Ames
man. Today he is for McGill. Ask
him the reason why.
We have fought and prayed for a
railroad for years and now we are
told we must vote against the unjust
corporations. Voters, it is the cry
of demagogues.
Elsworth Picmon and Miss Rhoda
Northway were married at the M. E.
parsonage by Rev. J. S. Bouck on
Monday afternoon. The bride and
bridegroom are both residents of the
town of Milo.
On Tuesday morning, for the
second time in six months George
Aulguire's little home was wiped out
of existence by fire. George is a poor
man and a subscription has been
started for his relief.
John McCool of Greenbush an
nounces himself as an independent
candidate for re-election to the office
of county commissioner. John is a
square, honest boy and always does
what he believes to be right.
Republicans and democrats alike
of Isanti county, see that the name of
your old neighbor, D. M. Clough, is
on your ballot. Dave Clough loves
the county in which he spent his boy
hood days. Honor him with your
H. C. Stivers, one of the democratic
candidates for the legislature, is a
well-informed and intelligent gentle
man,he could not be anything else
and edit a paper as ably as he does
the Brainerd Journal,but he would
blush with shame to read in cold
print the demagogical harangue he
delivered in Jesmer's hall last night.
Dr. O. C. Tarbox of Elk River is
in town visiting friends for a few
days. Cheney, as he is familiarly
called, has just returned from New
York where he has been studying
medicine for a couple of years. He
is one of the most promising young
doctors in northern Minnesota and
thinks of locating here. Stay with
us, Cheney.
State News.
The safe of the State Bank of
Eldred, eleven miles south of
Crookston, on the Fargo line, was
blown at 2:15 last Friday by yegg
men who got away with about $1,000
in cash.
Mrs. John L. Skurdahl of Warren
arose early on Saturday to prepare
breakfast for a threshing crew and,
in lighting a fire in the kitchen stove
used kerosene oil, which exploded,
setting fire to her clothes, terribly
burning her. She died before noon.
The farm residence was burned to the
John Mason of Pipestone, after
working on locomotives since 1854,
first handling a coal shovel and for
many years at the throttle, has been
retired on a pension. For thirty
years he ran the engine on the Doon
branch of the Omaha. His pension
will amount to about $45 a month for
the remainder of his ilfe. He has
never had an accident.
In twenty-one Minnesota towns, in
cluding the three cities, 1,116 employ
ment certificates were this year issued
to children by the state labor bureau,
according to figures given out Satur
day. Of this number 679 were for
boys and 437 for girls. A total of
176 were issued because of poverty.
In St. Paul 426 permits were issued,
234 to boys and 192 to girls.
Peter Juhl, an escaped Stillwater
prisoner, who on August 12, in St.
Paul, shot Detcetive Frazer, who died
a day or two later, on Saturday
pleaded guilty in district court, St.
Paul, to murder in the second degree
and was given a life sentence in the
penitentiary from which he had
escaped. After the death of Detective
Frazer Juhl was returned to Still
water to serve his original sentence.
After being shadowed at Mankato
for two days by Postoffice Inspectors
Egge and Beaty, Earl Arundel, a
student at one of the business col
leges, was arrested by the inspectors
on the charge of rifling registered
letters at Staples while he was em
ployed in the postoffice at that town
last summer. After being placed
under arrest Arundel was taken be
fore United States Court Com
missioner Benjamin Taylor and
given his hearing. When confronted
with the theft of money from regis
tered letters Arundel admitted his
guilt, and stated that he had taken
in the neighborhood of $275. This
amount he handed back to the
inspectors. In court Arundel stated
that he took the money to help him
through school. In default of fur
nishing $1,000 bonds he was locked up
county jail at Long
in the
The Riverside Hotel.
Having entered into possession of
the Riverside hotel I am now pre
pared to cater to the people's wants
and solicit a share of their patronage.
I shall endeavor to give my patrons
satisfaction at all timesthe service
will be of the best. Try the Riverside
hotel under its new management.
33-13tc Alex Simpson, Prop
jt^v^M^ &.'
a if I I
The Man Who Makes Good
Men's Suits
Large assortment of men's fine dress suits
in English worsted, mohair and cash
meres, all new shades, regu
lar price $12 to $15 ^g.wO
Men's superior quality dress suits of high
est grade worsteds, fancy mohairs and
cheviots, plain and fancy col- 4 4
ors, worth $16 to $18 I faitfO
Men's highest quality tailor made dress
suits with hand made button holes, padded
shoulders and best quality XXX serge
lining, worth $20, 1 A
sale price I TivO
Boys' Long Pants Suits
Larg-e all-wool
andA iassortment,oworth all colors
up to $10.00 4.90
Large assortment of higher quality dress
suits, latest styles, worth up to $15.00
to close out at
7.98 8.989.98
A very large assortment of men's over
coats in the latest styles, grey cashmere,
beavers and kerseys, all new styles, worth
from $12 to $15, to close
at W.90
Men's heavy black quilted lined over- I
coats, with fur collaz', worth 4 O
$15 to $18, to close at I .IC
Men's heavy plush lined overcoats, superior
quality, worth $25, to close 4
To Prospective Buyers of Monuments.
I respectfully invite your inquiry
regarding anything in the line of
monumental work. I manufacture
tombstones of all kinds and sell to
you direct at manufacturers' prices.
I can make you a monument of the
finest grain Vermont granite at as
low a price as you can buy St. Cloud
granite. The largest monument I
have erected in your county is the
Rines monument, and in design,
material and workmanship it is the
finest in Oak Knoll cemetery at
Princeton. I do not expect your
order unless I can prove to your
satisfaction that you can get a better
monument for Jess money from me
than any other firm. Write me. J.
N. Westlund, Center City, Minn., or
928-930, Cortland street, St. Paul,
i^ijMft^^taBtaAnwiiriTMMfliitfB.iii ntftnHiir^i^T.m emfiitmitrft
*rfi t,?**
Ladies' Coats, Etc.
We have the largest assortment of ladies'
coats ever earried in this town which will
be sold at a great reduction. We have a
large assortment of the highest quality
plush coats and Caracul with fancy lin
ings, worth $25.00. 1 7
to close at. I (vO
Large assortment of black broadcloth
ladies' coats, worth $15 to $18, "I
to close at IfaivO
A very large assortment of ladies' coats
in grey, tan. black, blue and all the lead
ing shades, worth $12 to $15,
to close at WivO
Large assortment of odds and ends, worth
up to $10, to close A A
Misses' coats', worth $10.00, "9 A A
at f.gO
Misses' coats, worth $8.00, A
at 0.90
Misses' coats, worth $7.00, A A A
at 4.98
Other lots at $3.98, $2.98 and $1.98
Large assortment of ladies' skirts at
$1.98, $2.98 $.5.98 and $4.98.
200 ladies' hand knit, all wool sweaters,
all colors, worth $5.00 to 18 00, O
to close out at ..wO
Another lot of ladies' and chil- QQA
dren's sweaters to close at. vQv
One lot cotton sweaters JP*
at 40
Short Pants Suits
Large assortment of boys' 2-piece suits
to close at
1.98 2.983.98 4.48
l^Will Photograph Anything, Anywhere at Any Time, Day or Night."^%
Clement's Photographs are as good i the best. He makes a business of
photographing family groups at iheir homes Old people a specialty Stock, build-..
ings, etc. Send a post card to box Si or call on me over Mark's sto^e and I will*
be with you. Post card printing
cards for 4 cents each.
ll(xC 2b, 1911..
Friday, Oct. 27 and Closing
Saturday, Nov. 11
We were successful in buying $12,000 worth of merchandise from hard-up manufacturers who
Dress Good
Big assortment of dress goods of the very
latest shades will be closed at a great
Largest assortment of outing flannels
carried in Princeton, all colors,
worth 10c to 12c. to close at O
An 8c outing1
to close
Flannelettes of all colors,
12c values
All standard prints
at Men's heavy fleeced lined under
wear, 50c kind
Ladies' heavy fleece-lined under
wear at
Ladies' 35c all wool hose
at Ladies' 15c fleece-lined hose
at Misses wool hose
at Misses' 25c fleece-lined hose
at Boys' and Misses' 15c fleece-lined
hose at
Boys' Overcoats
$10.00 Overcoats
$7.00 and
$4.00 Overcoats
Please Bear in Mind that We Have Thousands of OtherArticles too Numerous to Mention Here.
Princeton, Minnesota
Bring in your negatives or films and I will print your,
E. L. CLEMENT, Princeton]
W 4 t"t 1 1 I H"M-*H* ***^MM^^4*****44^~^**4'**44^****+*^
Ai -,K i A in *&b&&ii.s*isi&.'& iyv,
5c 9c 5c
39c 45c 21c
4.98 3.98 2.98
.00 Overcoats
$5 00 and $6.00 Overcoats
Men's $2.50 dress shoes 4 A A
at I ,go
Men's $3.00 dress shoes A 1 A
at 2.48
Men's $4.00 dress shoes A A
at 3.48
Ladies' $3.50 dress shoes A A A
at Li90
Ladies' $3.00 dress shoes A A
200 pair ladies' felt shoes with leather
soles, worth $1.50 pair, to close QQft
100 pair of ladies' fine dress felt shoes,
worth $2.50 pair, to close 4
at I .33
Large assortment of Boys' and Misses'
shoes too numerous to mention.
500 pair of ladies' and Misses' all wool
gloves, 25c values, 4 A
sale price I
Big job of corsets, 75c values, OQA
sale price bwC
200 pair blankets, worth from 50c QQf%
to 75c, sale price vvw
100 pair of blankets, worth from QQ
75c to $1.00, sale price
Biggest assortment of* caps, fur coats,
sheep-lined coats, duck coats, Mackinaw
frocks, and heavy winter pants at prices
too low to mention.
50 boys' sheep-lined corduroy coats with
a nice big fur collar, $5.00 val- A
ues, sale price 7iWv
Big assortment of men's, ladies' and chil
dren's rubbers and overshoes to be closed
at a great reduction in price.
Greatly Pleased
t* i^_
I bought a Stickney Engine last
fall and am greatly pleased with it Can
recommend the Stickney to any of my
farmer friends as a simple,powerfaland
engine. In my opinion its the best engine on the market
H. Schrunk, Marshall, Minn.
Henry Uglem
HENRY UGLEM Long Siding, Minn.

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