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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, January 11, 1912, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-01-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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Keep Chaps at Bay
Items srr.w
Mr. Alfred Munz has re
signed as manager of the
Caley Hardware Company
and is intending to remove
from this locality, and all
persons knowing themselves
indebted to the said Caley
Hardware Company are
hereby requested to call and
make settlement at once. Al
so any persons having any
claims against said company
must present them immedi
ately. T. H. CALEY,
Pres. Caley Hdw. Co.
January 1, 1912.
Nelson's photos please the people.
A photo taken at the Pyro Studio
speaks for itself. J. L. Payette,
Photographer. 44-tfc
Allen Hayes sola over $1,000 worth
of furs in Minneapolis on Monday
all prime skins.
John Stumm of Casselton, N.
is here on a visit to his parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Stumm.
George Deans of Foreston is one of
the jurors serving in the United
States court at Duluth.
Mrs. Harry Judkins and daughter
are here from Tyner, Sask on a
visit to relatives and friends.
Rev. Father Levings conducted
services at Mora on Sunday and re
turned to Princeton on Monday.
Otto Walters is laid up with a se
vere attack of rheumatism. His
friends hope he may soon be around
A dance will be given in the M.
A hall, Dalbo, next Saturday night
Good music and adequarte stabling for
horses. Itc
Walter Brown, who is suffering
from pneumonia, is on a fair way
toward recovery. Dr. Cooney is
attending him
Mrs. Amos Freel, who was here on
a visit to Mr and Mrs Allen Hayes
for three weeks, returned to her home
in Wibaux, Mont on Monday
Dr. J. Kothman, optometrist
will be in town on Friday and Satur
day, January 26 and 27. Eyes
examined and glasses fitted. Office at
Commercial hotel 38-tfc
The Rebekahs will install their
officers for the year 1912 next Wednes
day night at Odd Fellows hall. All
members are asked to put forth an
effort to be present.
Second-hand sewing machines
Your choice $5 One standard, one
New Home, two Singers, one Tidning,
one Queen, two Wheeler & Wilson.
Ewings' Music Store. Itc
C. O. Carlson of Baldwin desires to
sincerely thank the friends and
neighbors who so kindly tendered
their good services during the sick
ness of his wife and assisted at the
Mr. and Mrs Louis Rocheford of
Greenbush left on Saturday for St.
Paul to pass a week with friends
During their stay Louis will attend
the state convention of mutual insur
ance companies
In consequence of the cold weather
the evangelistic services at the Metho
dist church will not be resumed until
Sunday. So far the meetings have
proved successful and Rev. Service
reports 33 accessions.
There is comfort in keeping the skin soft
and smooth and, more than that, there is wis
dom in doing so. Any roughening of the skin
may mean a slight but permanent loss of the
freshness and beauty of the complexion.
The best preservative and healer always
is our Toiletine. Delightful to use and
cures chaps like magic.
Price 25 Cents.
Open Sundays from 9 a. n&. to 1 p. m.
The R.exall Druggist
ft^^A^^^neA^M^M^^^Mawi^k^Ai^ta *^*%*A^^i^tfta^^rf*
various fource*.
Seorge I Staples Is the only person who I*
Authorized to collect money due this office I
every case the party paying money Is entitled
to and should insist upon receiving a printed
receipt R. DUNN Publisher
Miss Mary Falk is a guest of Mr.
and Mrs. William Bandemer.
Advertising in the "Want Column"
of the Union brings results.
R. F. Salter, traffic agent for the
St. Louis road, was here yesterday.
The year 1912 is eleven days old
and yet there are people who write it
Miss Laura King commenced teach
ing in the Gates district, Wyanett,
on Monday.
F. C. Foltz, who has been confined
to his home for over a week through
sickness, is improving.
The Methodist Ladies' Aid society
will meet with Mrs. R. S. Chapman
next Wednesday afternoon.
Miss Carrie Hansmeyer returned on
Monday evening from a week's visit
to her home at Long Prairie.
The Princeton State bank makes
farm loans at the lowest rate. No de
ay, money ready soon as papers are
signed. 43-tf
Lowell Chadebourne of Minneapolis
called for a chat on Saturday.
Lowell is a jolly boy who is always
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Teuber and
family arrived here on Tuesday from
Milaca for a fortnight's visit with
Clerk of Court King issued a mar
riage license on January 4 to William
DeBoer and Martha Van der Meer,
botb of Pease.
Emil and Leo Birr returned to their
homes in Chicago on Tuesday after a
week's visit with William Bandemer
and other relatives.
Portrait enlargement at the Pyro
Studio The very latest finish. Work
guaranteed. Prices right. J. L.
Payette, Photographer. 44-tfc
Mr. and Mrs. Val Sausser enter
tained a number of their friends at
cards on Friday evening. Light re
freshments were served.
Get your harness oiled now, before
the spring work starts up. It will
cost you only one dollar per set at
J. H. Hoffman's harness shop. Itc
M. M. Stroeter returned yesterday
from Milaca, Ogiivie, Mora and other
points, where he has been inspecting
his pickle and sauerkraut plants.
A special meeting of the Dorcas
society will be held at Mrs. Eva
Keith's residence tomorrow afternoon.
At that time the officers for the ensu
ing year will be elected.
Miss Eva Hatch, who spent the holi
days at her home here, returned on
Saturday to Hayland to resume her
duties as school teacher, in which vo
cation she has attained success.
Virgil Winsor, who has been visit
ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S
Winsor, in Wyanett for a couple of
weeks, returned on Monday to Red
Wing, where he is agent for the Wat
kins Medical company.
Andrew Bryson and Ira G. Stanley
left on Monday for St. Paul to attend,
as delegates, the annual convention
of the state agricultural society. C.
A. Jack was also appointed a dele
gate but was unable to attend.
The Minneappolis Panel silo is one
of the best ever introduced and the
price is within the reach of all. Rufus
P. Morton, Princeton, is agent for
this silo. Read advertisement else
where in this number of the Union.
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
In consequence of the intense cold
the water meter in Bill Miller's
barber shop became disorganized yes
terday and Bill, it is said, was com
pelled to put in floating docks in
order to do his customers' work.
Superintendent Randall, however,
made short work of remedying the
to to to
to to to to a* to to
to to to
to to
to to to to
vfc to to to
to to to to to
to to to
to to
to to
-.*,-J r.krtj
R. D. Byers has a new ad in this
issue which, with occasional chatages,
he expects to carry permanently. Mr.
Byers has come to the conclusion that
no advertising medium can compare
with the Union for results. Byers'
store is a reliable place to trade at.
In renewing his subscription a
Bemidji subscriber informs the editor
that Will McCuaig may again become
a candidate for mayor of that city, at
the ensuing spring election. Will i a
Mille Lacs county boy and married a
Princeton girl, and if he should be a
candidate the Union hopes he will
be successful.
Rev. Serviee of the Methodist church
is a minister with considerable get'
up in other words, he is a hustler.
Since assuming his duties in* Prince
ton he has made 137 calls upon the
sick and members of the congregation
in a spiritual capacity, and is busy
performing good deeds every day.
Yet there are people who will tell you
that ministers have a sinecurethat
most of their time is passed in
pleasant dreams. The pastor who
does his duty, as does Rev. Service,
has his hands full of work at all
times. i
All Suits and Overcoats. Values up to
$25.00. Unrestricted choice of any suit
or overcoat on our racks. All new, nob-
by, serviceable clothing, best high-class
tailoring and style, will be sold in one
big lot Choice of lpt No. 1
Men's and Young Men's Suits and Over-
coats. Values up to" $12.00. Will be
sold, your choice of the lot, at the follow-
ing price. Get in early on this.
Clothe your tiorses comfortably
when you have an opportunity to do
so at small cost. Go to J. H, Hoff
man's harness shop and get Wallace
woolen blankets, which are now being
sold at-cut prices. Do it now feefore
they are all gone. itc
The visual weekly moving picture
show will be given at Brands' opera
house tomorrow and Saturday even
ings with an entirely new and attrac
tive program. You cannot enjoy an
evening to better advantage than at a
motion picture show in the opera
Orton & Kaliher, successors to
Kopp & Bartholomew, have a new
advertisement in this issue calling
attention to their extensive stock of
overcoats and other seasonable wear
ing apparel for men. The new firm
respectfully solicits a share of your
Wallace T. Riaes post, G. A. R.,
will meet on Saturday next in the
hall of the organization at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon. Members in good
standing are expected to be present as
the officers for 1912 will be installed at
that time. F. A. Lowell, commander
A. Z. Norton, adjutant.
January 13th to January 31st, 1912
^PECIAL prices will prevail all through our clothing establishment, although only
^-5 a few items can be enumerated here. Come and take your pick from the largest
clothing stock between the Twin Cities and Duluth. Our prices will surprise and
satisfy the most exacting purse. *j* ^t jf u
All Boys' Knickerbocker Suits sold at big reductions. Style and variety of prices
are such that they cannot be enumerated here, but you will be pleased with our extra-
ordinary valuea All Boys' Overcoats at special sale prices.
Fur and Sheeplined Coats at Very Special Prices'
Suits and Overcoats for Men and Young
Men. All clean, up-to-date merchan
dise. Values up to $16.50 will be sold in
one big lot Choice of any suit or over-
coat in lot No. 2 for
Malone Pants, sale price $2.40
Reading Pants, sale price $1.75
Flannel Shirts, sale price 78c
"Wool Hose, 50c value, sale price 35c
Underwear, values to $1.50, sale 78C
Sweaters, values to $3.00, sale $1.98
Caps, values to $1.50, sale price 85c
Munsing Union Suits at 20 Percent Discount
A leap year dance will be given at
Mrs. Chas. Berry's on Saturday
evening. Ladies are requested to
bring cake with them and the boys
should be on the alert for proposals.
The funeral of Mrs. C. O. Carlson
of Baldwin was largely attended last
Thursday afternoon and there were
many beautiful floral tributes. Rev.
Bloomgren of the Spencer Brook
Baptist church delivered a very im
pressive sermon.
Bear in mind the dates upon which
the farmers' institute will be held in
PrincetonJanuary 26 and 27. The
farmer who, having the opportunity,
fails to attend one of these institutes
when it is brought close to his door
throws away much that would add to
his revenue and the satisfaction of life
on the farm.
John Meeks of Sauk Rapids, who
was employed by Otto Polsfuss on his
farm in the town of Princeton, died
two days after entering upon his
duties, on December 29, from heart
failure. He was 32 years of age. The
body was taken across country to St.
Cloud, where he has a sister living,
and from there to Sauk Rapids, where
the interment took place.
A. J. Escberich of Minneapolis, one
of the members of the firm that
purchased the Princeton garage from
Dow & Crompton, is here, and will
move his family and personal effects
to this place the latter part of Janu*
ary providing he can find a house.
Mrs. Aulger Rines went to Minne
apolis on Monday to meet her son-in
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. H.
A Davis of Oakland, Cal.,' who will
visit in Princeton for a week or two.
They will find the bracing atmosphere
of this part of the country invigorat
At the Northwestern hospital on
Monday Dr. Cooney performed an
operation on the little daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Smith for the
extraction of pus from her chest
which formed following an attack of
pneumonia. The little girl is still
very sick.
A. P. Jorgenson came down from
Vineland on Saturday with his wife,
who is at the Northwestern hos
pital for medical treatment, and re
turned home on Monday. Mrs.
Jorgenson has somewhat improved in
health and it is hoped that she may
fully recover.

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