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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, March 28, 1912, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-03-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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Tone Op for Spring Days
Gteorgel Staples Is the only person who is
authorized to collect money due this office In
every case the party paying money is entitled
so and should insist upon receiving a printed
-aoeipt. R. c. Dura, Publisher
Nelson's photos please the people.
George Rice was in Minneapolis on
business Tuesday.
Vernon Dickey was up from Minne
apolis over Sunday.
Jacob Van Knee was down from
Milaca on business Monday.
Joe Townsend and Earl Henschel
spent Sunday in tbe twin cities.
The Dorcas society will meet next
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. T.
Prowse.
J. A. Allen came down from Milaca
on Tuesday morning and returned in
the evening
Miss Schmanski of Owatonna was a
guesb of Misses Gladys and Gertrude
Neumann over Sunday.
Rev. G. Wahlund of Warren called
at the Union office on Monday. He
was on his way to Dalbo.
Mrs. Dolly Olson returned on Fri
day from Wayne, Neb., where she
passed several months visiting
friends.
Mark's annual sale will continue
nine days longer. A new advertise
ment in this number will interest you.
Read it.
Over 50 tubs of butter constituted
the output of the Princeton Co-opera
tive creamery for the week ending
March 25.
E. F. Harrington arrived here from
Zumbrota on Monday evening to
spend a few days at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. S. Winsor.
J. W. Barton of Spencer Brook will
hold an auction sale of his household
furniture, live stock, etc., on the 30th,
preparatory to moving west.
There's a way to avoid the all-gone, tired
out feeling that so frequently comes with the
spring weather. Get a bottle of
Rant Ross of Greenbush on Mon
day accompanied nine farmer boys to
the state agricultural school, where
they will take the junior short course
A sale of aprons and other useful
and fancy articles will be held by the
ladies of the Methodist church in the
basement of the edifice on Wednesday,
April 10.
Dr. J. Kothman. optometrist,
will be in town on Friday and Satur
day, April 5 and 6. Eyes
examined and glasses fitted. Office at
Commercial hotel. -tfc
On Friday and Saturday, March 29
and 30, I will have on display a full
line of ladies' and children's trimmed
and ready-to-wear hats Everything
new and up-to-date. Anna Sadley. lc
Farmers' auction sales are numer
ous these days, but it is not a sign
that the country is being deserted it
simply means that farms are chang
ing hands. The newcomers are
farmers of means and intelligence.
Wm. Orr of Sydney, Montana, was
here visiting his mother and sisters
from Friday to Monday, when he left
for St. Paul to visit his brother,
Charles. Will says he is doing well
in the jewelry business at Sydney.
Piano lessons to beginnersfirst,
second and third grades. First les
son free, 25 cents per lesson after.
Reference, Mrs. Geo. Townsend, on
Tri-State phone, with whom Orders
may be left. 14-2tp
The election in consolidated district
17, held at Cove on March 20, to vote
upon a proposition to issue $6,000
bonds to purchase a school site and
erect a building, carried. The vote
was 44 to 22.
Before you start for Princeton to
have your picture taken be sure it is
the first or third Saturday or Sunday
of the month, as these are the only
days you will find Nelson, the famous
photographer from Anoka, at his
studio in Princeton. 2tfc
R.exall Beef, Iron and Wine
and take the pleasant-tasting system revitalizer
for a few weeks. It will give you new life.
Spring fever, spring debility and all disorders
common at this season will thus be avoided.
Buy it today. Your money back if it should
fail to do all we claim.
Price 75 cents.
I Open Sundays from 9 a. m. to 1 p. m.
C. A. JACK
The R.exall Druggist
Of Interest
frem various source*.
i
M. M. Col burn was in St. Paul on
business Monday.
A postal savings bank will be
opened at Isanti on April 9.
Minstrel show tonight and Satur
day afternoon at opera house.
The next meeting of the county
board will be held on Wednesday,
April 10.
Wanted, sewing by the day. Apply
to Julia Peterson at Mrs. Griffith's
residence. ltp
Harness oiled in first-class shape at
Neely's for $1 per set. Bring in
your harness now. 13-2tc
A. S. Mark came up from St. Paul
on Friday to assist during the rush at
his Great Bargain store.
Only one vote was cast against issu
ing school bonds for $23,000 in con
solidated district 33 (Wahkon).
Mrs. H. A. Davis and mother, Mrs.
Aulger Rines, were visiting friends in
the twin cities the fore part of the
wtek.
The Ladies* Aid society of the
Methodist church will meet with Mrs.
Peter Anderson next Wednesday after
noon.
F. B. Mitchell left for Worthington
last Saturday and Mrs. Mitchell on
Monday. They expect to make their
home at that place.
F. W. Merrill, piano tuner from
Stillwater, is here this week. Those
desiring work done leave order at
Ewings' music store. ltp
L. S. Libby tells us that he feels
much better than he did and is confi
dent he will fully recover. His many
friends sincerely hope that he may.
It will probably be necessary for
Amos Smith, who has been laid up
for three weeks suffering from a
rupture, to submit to an operation.
A marriage license was issued on
Monday by Clerk of Court King to
Clarence C. Holbrook of Williston,
N. D., and Julia Polusky of Prince
ton.
Allen Hayes has sold his house and
lots in north Princeton to H. J.
Lowell of Spencer Brook. The
purchaser will take possession next
fall.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Corteau and
family moved on Friday to Anoka,
where Mr. Corteau will run the iarm
which was owned by his father, who
recently died.
Foreston will hold its monthly
market on April 6 and the Indepen
dent says a good program is being
prepared for the event. Foreston is a
lively, up-to-date little village.
The civic league of Mora offers a
reward of $100 for evidence that will
lead to the conviction of any person
disposing of intoxicating liquor in
violation of law in that village.
O. B. Newton, who has purchased
the F. T. Kettelhodt business, makes
an anonuncement of the acquisition of
the same in this week's Union and
respectfully asks .the public for a con
tinuance of the patronage accorded
his predecessor.
It cost Elmer Chapman $2.00 for
cutting a fellow's hair in St. Cloud
on Sunday. While a resident of
Princeton Elmer would, occasionally,
go fishing on Sunday, but he was
never known to violate the fourth
commandment.
Farmers of Isle Harbor are obvi
ously much interested in the club they
have organized. They meet monthly
to discuss current topics pertaining to
their calling and gather useful in
formation from one another's experi
ence. The farmers' club is a good
thing.
"Look Your Best and Do Your
Best" is the subject of one of Rev.
Service's very best sermons. He will
deliver this sermon on Sunday even
ing at the Methodist church and
people of whatsoever denomination
are respectfully invited to hear him.
The music will be of its usual degree
of excellence.
THE PEiircirr6k insciS&i
District court will
Monday, April 1.
convene nest
smi
A. E. Allen was in St. Paul yester
day on business connected with his
store.
A photo taken at the Pyro Studio
speaks for itself. J. L. Payette,.
Photographer. 44-tfc
Rev. Larson was in Sandstone in
the interest of Sunday school work
the first of the week.
O. C. Bragg of Zimmerman was in
town yesterday and the i is in
debted to him for a pleasant call.
Carl WinWad, telegraph operator
at the Great Northern depot, spent
Sunday with relatives at Superior,
Wis.
Godfrey Wicktor, treasurer of Sher
burne county, came up from Elk
River on Tuesday and returned yes
terday.
Mrs. G. G. Luhman of Howard
Lake, who was a guest of Rev. and
Mrs. Service for a week, returned to
her home on Monday.
Neely will have a large variety of
whips on sale at reduced prices be
ginning on Saturday next. Rawhide
whips at 25 cents and other grades in
proportion. l3-2tc
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Kunkel of Princeton on March
26, and a son to Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Klustermeier of Bogus Brook on the
same date.
Mutt and Jeff, at the opera house
tonight, are guaranteed to provoke
laughter from the most chronic
grouch. Go and see them do their
comic stunts.
J. H. Hoffman, the harness man,
has an advertisement in this number
of the Union which will pay farmers
and others to read. Hoffman does as
he advertises.
Grover Umbehocker's resignation
as secretary of the village commis
sion takes effect on April 1, when Ira
G. Stanley will enter upon his duties
in that capacity.
The Woman's Relief association
will meet at the home of Mrs. Millard
Howard on Friday, April 5, at 2
o'clock. Members are asked to put
forth an effort to be there.
Mrs. E. C. Gile arrived home on
Friday evening from Spring Valley,
Wis., and points in Minnesota. She
had been away three months and
greatly enjoyed the visit.
Over 75,000 railroad ties were cut
in the vicinity of Onamia village dur
ing the winter and nearly a million
feet of logs have been hauled to the
mills to be sawed into lumber.
Moving picture shows will be given
by Young & Co. as follows: M. W.
A. hall, Spencer Brook, March%
29
M. B. A. hall, Wyanett, March 30
Uglem'shall, Long Siding, March 31.
Hugo M. Werner of Onamia and
Miss Ada L. Peterson of Greenbush
were married by Judge of Probate
Sanford at the court house on Mon
day morning and proceeded to the
twin cities on a bridal tour.
Mrs. E. F. Griffith will give her
spring showing of millinery tomor
row and Saturday, when the latest
styles in trimmed hats will be on dis
play. Every lady in Princeton and
vicinity is cordially invited to call, lc
W. H. Day, a progressive farmer of
Zimmerman, was in town on Tuesday
and the Union force is indebted to
him for a call. Mr. Day is an inter
esting talker and well posted on cur
rent topics, political and otherwise.
As soon as the frost is out of the
ground Dr. Cooney will commence
the erection of a brick automobile
house on the west side of his resi
dence. It will be a one-story struc
ture with all the modern conveniences.
Commencing on Saturday and con
tinuing throughout next week, A. E.
Allen & Co. will have a grand show
ing of sprang dress goods and other
seasonable wearables. The public is
respectfully requested to examine the
up-to-date stock.
Attorney E. L. McMillan left on
Saturday for Mora to try a number
of cases in district court for County
Attorney King who was busily engaged
in the accumulation of evidence in the
Winters murder case. Mr. McMillan
returned yesterday.
Kirby F. Snydei4,
a Minneapolis
architect, was here on Tuesday even
ing and had with him the plans for
the proposed new armory for Com
pany G. These plans, which have
been accepted by the armory board,
show that the contemplated building
will be imposing and capacious.
Minstrelsy up to date will be
presented by the high school pupils,
assisted by children from Miss Huse's
room, at the opera house tonight.
The entertainment will also be pro
duced at a matinee commencing at
2:30 on Saturday afternoon. A
minstrel show should prove a treat to
the people of Princeton and vicinity,
as an entertainment of this sort is
seldom staged here. Show your ap
preciation of the pupils' efforts by
attending.
.Over in Gilmanton, Benton county,
on town meeting day it was voted' to
change the location of a school hquse
in order to accommodate four
saloons. There are black spots in
this state where saloons are deemed
of greater importance than school
houses.
Mrs. Inga Olson, aged 87 years,
died at her home in Dalbo, on March"
20 and the funeral services were held
in the Swedish church at that place on
March 26. The remains were interred
in the Dalbo cemetery. Mrs. Olson is
survived by a son and daughter, Axel
Lindstedt and Mrs. Soderquist.
On Monday, April 8, remember, the
Princteon fire department will give its
annual ball at Brands' opera house,
and music will be furnished by
Skahen's four-piece orchestra. Even
though you do not trip the light fan
tastic toe and consequently have to be
a wallflower, you should encourage
the fire laddies by attending this
dance.
I. F. Walker of Spencer Brook was
pushed through the third degree of the
Blue lodge in Masonry last night and
today feels a trifle sore in that por
tion of his anatomy where the goat
butted him, but declares he is still in
the ring. He respectfully declined to
accept a pair of crutches tendered him
by Guy Ewing.
Mrs. R. S. Chapman of Princeton
and Miss Emma Kuhrke of Bogus
Brook were operated upon at the
Northwestern hospital on Friday last
for appendicitis, and Miss Verna
Townsend of Princeton also under
went a surgical operation. The
patients are progressing favorably
toward recovery.
Clarence Holbrook of Williston, N.
D., and Julia Polusky of Walker.
Minn., who has made her home in
Princeton for the past three months,
were married at the residence of her
sister, Mrs. W. C. Stauty, by Rev.
Emerson Service of the Methodist
church on Tuesday afternoon. Mr.
and Mrs. Holbrook will make their
home at Williston.
As a result of the Eighth grade
rural school examinations, on March
18 and 19 in this county, 339 papers
were sent to the state department of
public instruction53 in United
States history, 206 in geography, 55
in arithmetic and 25 in grammar.
The returns will be received in the
course of four or five weeks by
County Superintendent Ewing.
The passenger train was delayed on
Monday evening for 10 or 15 minutes
in consequence of the breaking of an
iron bar at the end of a coach which
dropped and dragged on the ties. As
the train started to pull out the
breakage was observed by men stand
ing on the depot platform, who
jumped on the train and pulled the
bell cord. Several men then crawled
under the truck and removed the bar.
The Methodist Ladies' Aid society
gave an afternoon social at Mr. and
Mrs. R. M. Neely's on March 20 in
honor of Mrs. F. B. Mitchell, one ot
its members, who left for Worthington
on Monday to make her home. A
very pleasant time was passed in
playing games and in social inter
course, and a 5-o 'clock tea was
served. Mrs. Mitchell received the
best wishes of the members, 35 of
whom were present.
Congregational Church ftiotes.
Palm Sunday, March 31Morning
service, 10:30 subject, "The Recep
tion of the King." Prelude and post
lude, solo by Miss Rita Byers, an
them by choir, violin solo by Donald
Marshall. Sunday sehool at 12 m.
Evening service, 7:30 sermon to
young people. Violin solo by Donald
Marshall, music by orchestra and
young people's choir.
Business meeting Friday, March 29.
The pastor will preach In the Jud
kins school house on Monday even
ing, April 1.
MARKET REPORT
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
POTATOES.
Triumphs .95
Hurbanks
Ohios l.io
Rose l.oo
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 99
Wheat, No, 2 Northern 97
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 95
Wheat, No. 4 Northern
Wheat, Rejected 80
Oats 44@47
Barley [email protected]
Flax 1.58(3)1.94
Rye 74@78
Beans, hand picked [email protected]
Beans, machine run [email protected]
Wildhay 7.50
Tame hay 12.00
LIVE STOCK
Fat beeves, per ft 3c 4c
Calves, per ft 4c 5c
Hogs, per cwt '.$7.00 $7.50
Sheep, per ft 3c@4c
Hens, old, per ft 8c
Springers, per ft lQc
MINNEAPOLIS.
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, $1.08 No. 1 Nor
thern, $1.07 No. 2 Northern, $1.06.
White Oats, 53c No 3, 51c.
Rye, 88c.
Flax, No. 1, $2.10.
Cora, No. 3 Yellow, 75c.
Barley, 73c@$1.28.
l^TOW comes your
X^l chance to get
5T a good blue,
black, brown or grey
JET suit. A large stock
gE of suits for men and
5 young men. Mater-
gE: ials assembled from
gE: the best weavers
tailored by the best
craftsmen in Ameri
go ca. A display that
m. we are proud of.
Heavy, medium and
g~ lightweight, 2 and 3
button models, single
breasted The suits
for young men are
J specially cut for the
young figure.
Priceshave"ae
^mmmrnmmmminmmmtmmmmnnntRmmmmmK
rang from $|0,
als
0
W
vo
$12.50The
$15,
Others from $|,50 to $4.00
5T Double Breasted and Norfolk Styles
om
You'll alsoc find an attractive lot offo new things for spring ready when
(Orton & Kaliherj
|E The Home of Oood Clothes PRINCETON f
^iiUUiUiUiUUUiUUUiiUUUUAiUiUUUUUiUUUUllUUUUiui
Deere Model "A
Disc Harrow
The Only Really Flexible
Harrow Built
The gangs always conform to the different
surface conditions of the ground, and cut to a
uniform depth the full length of the gang.
Caley Hardware Co.
Here's the Plumb Bob
It's just another proof that Tubular Cream Separators are right up
to the minute-miles ahead of any other. No other separator has it.
What's It For?
It enables you to level the Sharpies
Dairy Tubular Cream Separator in a
minutequicker than you could find
the spirit level you must use to level
all other separators. A glance at the
plumb bob, hanging there on the back
of the Tubular, will always tell you
whether the Tubular remains level.
In that way you get the very best work
out of the Tnbular^for all separators
should be kept level to do their best
work. Tubulars have dozens of ex
clusive fine points and are sold on the
level Bring the wife in. See how
simple, perfect and different from
others Tubulars are. J%
ifij
CALEY Hmfe CO. Princeton
$2"Beso
0
in Somethin every taste and size
5E: Hats, Caps, Shirts, Ties, Dress and Work Glo\es.
Everything for Men and Boys
tt large line of boys' suits. famous Ever'
5jT clothes. Guaranteed by the makers. At prices from
$5.00 to $10.00
$27
it

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