Most Coughs Now Easily Cured
+m "i 0*m^**m^i*a^^i^^**0^*
The annual installation of officers
the Knights of Pythias lodge will
be held next Tuesday evening.
Dr. E. Freeman Walsh of St. Paul
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Dunn from Saturday until Tuesday.
Al Angstman and Archie Hull came
up from St. Paul, where they are
studying law, to spend the holidays.
Miss Nellie Larkin, accountant at
the Caley Hardware store, passed
Christmas with friends at St. Cloud.
Julius Yngve, junior printer on the
Union force, spent Christmas with
his parents and friends in Cambridge.
Miss Grayce Brennan returned on
Tuesday to Gheen, Minn., to resume
her duties as teacher in the public
Harold, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs.you
Benj. Soule, underwent a surgical
operation at the Northwestern hospi
Rev. Pisher went to Minneapolis on
Saturday to meet his son, Herbert,
who came home from Oberly college,
Ohio, to pass the holidays.
The installation of officers of the
Modern Samaritans will be held on
Thursday, January 4, at 8 o'elock.
A good attendance is desired.
Harold Caley and Wallie Berg are
home from Exeter academy, Exeter,
N H., to spend their hoilday vaca
tions at their respective homes.
The many friends of Mrs. Joseph
Payette, who for the past four weeks
has been in very poor health, sincere
ly hope that she may recover.
Holt & Whitcomb's grist mill in
north Princeton is completed and pre
pated to do all kinds of feed grinding
every day at reasonable prices. 52-2t
Hon. O H. Campbell and wife and
Miss Mattie Fulleiton of Litchfield
weie guests of Mr and Mrs E. L.
McMillan and family on Christmas
Dr. J. t\ Kofchman. optometrist,
will be in town on Friday and Satur
day, January 2( and 27. Eyes ex
amined and glasses fitted. Office at
Commercial hotel. 38-ifc
Frank Mitehell has sold his farm of
240 acres in Baldwin, through the
Svarry agency, to Henry Gelade of
Iowa. Mr. Svarry says that the land
business is booming.
County Auditor and Mrs. W. C.
Doane were guests of Mrs. Doane's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Wilkes,
at Milaca over Christmas. Miss
Orphia Wilkes and Miss Mary Allen
accompanied them to Princeton for a
stay oi a few days.
The new offices of Dr. Cooney are
being prettily decorated by F. M.
Penhallegon and the doctor expects
to move into them within a few days.
The rooms are arranged very con
venientlya private office, laboratory
and commodious waiting room.
From and after January 1 the
Isanti postoffice will be in the third
class heretofore it has ranked as a
fourth class office. We congratulate
Postmaster Olson on his increase in
salary and the village of Isanti on its
business growth and prosperity.
Most coughs start with a tickling in the throat. You
can stop that in a few hours if the right remedy is used at
once. A dose or two of
Jack's White Pine
puts the throat at complete rest. Tf the cough is a settled one
the remedy cures just the same. It may take longer but the
remedy can hardly fail. For all kinds of coughs it is the best
remedy we know of. Costs 25 and 50 cents, and, if it fails to
give entire satisfaction, we wish to refund the money.
Open Sundays from Qa m. to 1 p. m.
i ibvuio varloui sources. i
Qeoree I Staples Is the only person who Is
authorized to collect money due this office In
every case the party 'paying money la entitled
60 and should Insist upon receiving a printed
reoeipt. R. DUNH Publisher
Nelson's photos please the people.
The Union wishes its readers a
New Year of happiness and pros
O. B. Newton has been engaged by
the Caley Hardware company as col
Mrs. Andrew Bryson and daughter,
Nora, passed Christmas with relatives
The friends of Hon. Henry Mallette
will be pleased to learn that his con
dition is much improved.
C. A. JAC**0***0*^**^*l^0*t^^'^**t^^**H
The Rexall Druggist
Select your mail, boxes in the new
A. E. Allen was in the twin cities
on business yesterday.
A photo taken at the Pyro Studio
speaks for itself. J. L. Payette,
M. K. Rudd, the Milaca lumber
man, was here looking after his inter
ests on Tuesday.
Earl Newton, who has been em
ployed at Sioux City, Iowa, for some
time, is visiting his parents.
Jay Berg came up from Minne
apolis on Saturday evening to spend
Christmas at his home here.
Robert C. Dunn of Wyocena, Wis.,
is here on a visit to his uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Dunn.
The Princeton State bank makes
farm loans at the lowest rate. No de
lay, money ready soon as papers are
Portrait enlargement at the Pyro
Studio The very latest finish. Work
guaranteed. Prices right. J. L.
Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
Sam Shaw is home from St. Paul,
where he took a course at the state
dairy school. Sam has not yet de
cided where he will locate.
The requisite number of signatures
has been attached to the petition pray
ing for the reorganization of school
district 33, under the Holmberg act.
In consequence of sickness Rev.
Father Kitowski of Foley was unable
to conduct the services at St. Ed
ward's Catholic church on Christmas
day, as announced last week.
Try R. I. Hawkins at Milaca when
have hides and furs to sell. Full
market prices and fair treatment. A
postal card will bring you tags and
F. T. Kettelhodt devotes his adver
tising space to a New Year's greeting
this week, as does also the Evens
Hardware Co., A. E. Allen & Co.,
Kopp & Bartholomew and Henry
Vernon Dickey was home from Min
neapolis to spend Christmas, and
his sister, Miss Marjorie, is here
from Wigwam bay, where she is en
gaged as school teacher, to pass her
The Woman's Relief association
will meet with Mrs. Verge Hatcher at
2 p. m. on Friday, January 5 The
annual election of officers, postponed
at the last meeting, will than be held.
All members are asked to be present.
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
Clyde C. Kelly, architect, of Duluth
was here on Saturday to look over
the site of the proposed Company
armory for the purpose of drawing
and submitting plans for tbe building,
which will be erected nest spring.
Mr. Kelly is captain of the naval
militia at Duluth.
Rev. Service delivered oae of his
best sermons at the Methodist church
last Sunday evening and the sacred
edifice was filled to the doors. The
subject of the sermon was, I Have
Put Off My Coat, How Shall I Put It
OnV" The discourse was of a particu
larly interesting nature.
Mr. and Mrs. David Wetter de
parted for Minneapolis on Tuesday
for a short visit with friends. Mr.
Wetter recently received a letter from
his brother, John, who is now located
on a fruit farm in California. John
says he is in love with the country
and the climate.
H. C. Schumacher of Livonia was
among the Union's visitors yester
day. Mr. Schumacher has made good
as a tiller of the soilhe knows just
how to raise crops whether the season
be wet or dry. He owns one of the
most fertile and best kept farms in the
northwest and he is proud of it.
Claude Mortpn will leave on Satur
day for Granville, Ohio, to finish his
course of study in the university at
Last week Mrs. Robinson of
Onamia slipped on an icy walk and
dislocated her hip as well as sustain
ing a bad cut above one of her eyes.
Orders taken for switches, and
braids made from your own combings
by M. V. Kronstrom, dressmaker,
three doors north of Nelson's photo
Harry Mott came over from
Baldwin, Wis., to spend Christmas
and returned to that place yesterday.
He says he is doing well in the hotel
Olof R. Hanson, A. J. Burling and
E. A. Burling of Carver are here OH
a business trip and will return home
tomorrow. They are guests of A. E.
A boulevard at Meshigun Point,
Mille Lacs lake, will be constructed
in the spring. Meshigun Point is a
beautiful place to build a summer
Claude Briggs arrived home from
the state university on Friday even
ing to enjoy his holiday vacation and
Lisle Jesmer came home from the St.
Paul law school for a like purpose.
One of Millard Howard's little girls
is suffering from an attack of pneu
monia. Millard has certainly had
more than his share of sickness in
the family during the past few months.
Miss Kathryn Ealiher is home from
Ceylon and Miss Bertha Dugan from
New Prague to spend their holiday
vacations. The young ladies are
teaching school at the places named.
O. E. Carlson came down from
Wrenshall to spend Christmas with
his parents at Long Siding. His two
brothers, Henry and Henning, are
also home and will remain for the
Milaca and Foreskon business men
are bidding for the farmers' trade in
their respective vicinities, have
monthly market days and offer special
inducements to farmers on those oc
A Mr. A. A. Lindenberg was ar
rested at Milaca one day last week
for failure to pay a board bill to a
Foley landlord and was given sixty
days in the St. Cloud reformatory by
Another of those delightful dances
will be given in the Blue Hill town
hall on Saturday evening next.
Music will be furnished by Peterson
& Shaw and supper served in the hall.
Plenty of stable room for horses, ltp
From the number of members be
longing to the Isle Farmers' club it is
evident that the organization is pros
pering. At each meeting topics of
importance are discussed and no
doubt much valuable information is
Rev. Father Levings called upon
Charley O'Malley at his home in the
town of Baldwin yesterday, and
found Mr. O'Malley in about the
same conditionvery sick and weak
but able to engage in conversation.
There is very little hope entertained
for his recovery.
Moving picture shows will be pre
sented in Brands' opera house on
Saturday and Monday evenings, Dee
ember 30 and January 1, when the
very latest productions will be thrown
on the screen. A good picture show
is enjoyed by father, mother and the
children. Don't fail to be there.
Harry Orr, who has been employed
in the Olivia electrie light plant for
some time past, was visiting his
mother here last week. Harry has re
signed his position at Olivia and will
go to Valley City, North Dakota,
where he will work in the elcetric light
and water plant under Mr. Frank
At a recent meeting of the stock
holders ol the Cambridge Starch Co.
Enoch Olson, the superintendent of
the factory, was presented with a
silver loving cup in appreciation of
his services. It is no wonder the
owners of the factory regard it as a
veritable gold mine for recently a
dividend of 90 per cent was declared,
saya the North Star.
Al Munz has sold his residence
property to S. Winsor of Wyanett for
a cash consideration of $3,000 and
Mr. Winsor will take possession on
or about February 15. Mr. Munz,
who recently severed his connection
with the Caley Hardware company,
has not yet decided where he will
locate, but he intends engaging in
the hardware and lumber business.
Occasionally the Union receives
anonymous communications with the
request that they be published. While
at all times willing to publish such
communications as the i on deems
worthy of space in its columns, it
will not, under any consideration,
print those bearing no signature. It
is not necessary that the names of the
writers be placed in type, but the
Uniou must know from whom such
contributions come before giving them
THE PKESTCETON UNIOJ*: THURSDAY, DECEMBER28, 1911.
Ei^ Notices under this head will be inserted
at one cent per word. No advertisement will
he published in this column for less than 15 cts.
FOR SALE. i
FOR SALESix young pigs, 6 weeks
old. Chas. E. Brande, Blue Hill,
Route 1, Princeton. l-2tp I
FOR SALEFive shares of the
capital stock of the State Bank of
Milaca. Address O. A. Zierold,
305 Century Building, Minne
ENGINEER WANTEDTo buy
steam engine indicator. All com
plete, in walnut case, guaranteed
good as new. Will sell for half of
purchase price as I have no use for
it now. A. E. Shaw, Princeton,
WANTEDMarried man (no chil-
dren.) for farm near Duluth. Must
have own furniture, etc. Good
home and good wages to first-class
man. No others wanted at any
price. Sheep and potatoes prin
cipal crops. No dairying. State
age, nationality and experience in
farming. Address room 416 Lyceum,
Duluth, Minn.' 52-2tp
SEWING MACHINESR. M. Winkle
man, agent for the Singer Sewing
Machine company, Princeton. 51-4tp
SEWINGI am prepared to do sew
ing at reasonable prices. Mrs. A.
E. Hayes, Tri-State phone 242. 51-tfc
SELL your hides and furs to A. E.
Hayes, where you always get a
square deal. I will be in town
every afternoon and Saturday all
day at my old stand north of Byers'
store. A. E. Hayes. 49-tfc
FOR SERVICEA Poland China
boar. Bert Bates, Princeton, ltp
FOR SERVICEA Poland-China
pedigreed boar. H. C. Nelson,
Route 1, Princeton. 50-4tp
FOR SERVICEA Duroc Jersey
boar, registered. No. 96,775. Arthur
W. Steeves, Route 2, Prince
GLENDORADO AND SANTIAGO.
Merry Christmas and Happy New
Miss Jennie Carlson returned from
the cities for the holidays.
John and Emma Johnson visited at
T. Thompson's on Sunday.
Miss Lillie Olson left for Milaca on
Friday to spend Christmas.
Aleck Aleckson and family were the
guests of T. Jensen on Christmas day.
Rev. and Mrs. Orrock gave a fam
ily Christmas tree on Monday even
Services were held in the Union
church in Santiago on Christmas
Anna Aleckson is home from the
Princeton high school to spend her
Thora Kittilson came home last
week from Minneapolis to spend the
Mr. and Mrs. C. Holter and Mr.
and Mrs. T. Knutson visited at K.
GuDderson's on Tuesday.
Abraham Knutson of Becker and
Miss Anna Frysmith of Orrock spent
Christmas at the former's home.
Andrew Anderson is home from the
west spending the holidays with his
patents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Ander
Miss Kathryn Wold is home from
the state university and Miss Bertha
Wold from the St. Cloud normal for
Miss Donavan gave a Christmas
program in district 47 on Friday
afternoon which was much appreciat
ed. Miss Donavan will spend her
vacation at her home in Foley.
Christmas trees and exercises were
held in dtstrict 15, Santiago, on Fri
day evening and iu district 13, Glen
dorado, on Saturday evening. Large
crowds listened to well rendered
programs. Miss Anderson will spend
her vacation at Elk River, and Miss
Johnson at her home in Blue Hill.
Mrs. Helene Urao and son, Willie,
returned from North Dakota last
Wednesday, Willie from Aneta -and
Mrs. Uran from Brook Bank- Mrs.
Uran speaks very highly of North
Dakota. Crops were not good this
summer on account of the drouth, but
the settlers have good prospeess for
W. R. Hurtt drove to Princeton last
Mrs. W. A. Smith is visiting rela
Wm. Foley of Bemidji is here visit
Marjorie Brooks visited in Prince
ton on Monday.
Irving Jennison of Minneapolis was
in town over Christmas.
Our depot is now open daily with a
regular agent in charge.
Mr. Berglund spent Christmas at
his home in Sauk Rapids.
Merton Foley, who has been very
sick the past two weeks, is on (he gain.
rwANTcoTuM Nl |"^'""n'n!n!mfmmmmmmmfBmmm!i
To Our Patrons
We Manufacture a full line of Up-to-date
saw Eo, etc. Wn,e R.
for our Cataios Tree,
Dr. Cooney was called to see him last
Mr. McKimm, the veterinary, is
kept busy most of the time.
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Smith drove to
Spencer Brook on Monday.
Miss Burns is spending her vaca
tion at her home in St. Cloud.
Mr. and Mrs. Healy of Elk River
visited relatives here on Monday.
Mrs. Bert Iliff and Mrs. N.
Neumann drove to Princeton one day
Mr. and Mrs. Mert Iliff of Elk
River spent Christmas here with
Quite a number of relatives of Mrs.
Heffner drove over from Bethel to
Mr. and Mrs. Heffner and Mr. and
Mrs. Pratt went to Dodge Center on
Tuesday to attend the wedding of
Henry Swanson and Miss Lehman,
which occurred yesterday.
Dr. Shauns of St. Paul came up
last week and looked over our town
and decided he would open an office
here about January 1. Mr. Shauns
has had three years' practice and is a
very bright looking young doctor.
We gratefully acknowledge 3
our appreciation of your lib- 3
eral patronage during the 3
E year now drawing to an end, 3
and may 1912 be the bright-
est and best ever for us all.
KOPP & BARTHOLOMEW 1
E Princeton's Clothiers 3
The Avery Clothing House
Clothiers and Furnishers
We thank the people of Princeton
and contiguous territory for their
generous patronage during the
past and wish them all a
Happy and Prosperous
The Clothing House
Planers and Matchers
Shingle Machines I'
Box M^clilii.' 3
We also have Second
(.,)_ MinHBapOlIS, MlMI.
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at th
time of ffoing to press:
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 97
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 95
Wheat, No. 3 Northern [go
Wheat, No. 4 Northern 34
Wheat, Rejected 77
Oats [email protected]
Barley [email protected]
Flax 1.70O1 97
gy?--- [email protected]
Wild hay 7.59
Tame hay 12.00
Pat beeves, per ft 3c 4^
Calves, per ft [email protected]
Hogs, per cwt $7.66 $7.60
Sheep, per ft [email protected]
Hens, old, per ft 8e
Springers, per ft ',',[IOC
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, $1.07 No. 1 Nor
thern, $1.06 No. 2 Northern. $L05.
White Oats, 45c No 3, 44c.
Flax, No. 1, $2.12.
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 58c.
Barley, [email protected]$l 20.
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