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DESIGN!".!) BY ^EAHAKKOHN&CQ Sewing Machines There are no better makes on the market than those kept in stock at our store. Call and look over the large assortment Pianos and Organs that will appeal to your fancy and your pocketbook Phonographs of the most improved kind and all the very latest records Terms: Cash or on time. EWINGS' MUSIC STORE r*m The Store That Serves You Best A RE you in need of anything in the line of fly nets, fly covers, lap dusters, buggy and farm harness, whips, etc.? If so call and see me. I have a fine line of everything in horse furnishing goods. A Special Discount on Double Driving Harness. Everything Guaranteed First-Class and My Prices Are Always Reasonable. J. H. HOFFMAN'S PLACE Gillespie (Si, Stoneburg's Old Stand PRINCETON, ^Will Photograph Anything, Anywhere at Any Time, Day or Night.*! Clement's Photographs are a- sood as the oet He makes a business of .5, photographing family group* at th lr homes Oid peopie a specialty Stock buildings A etc Send post card to box 34 or call on me over Mark store ana 1 will be with you' Post card printing Bmg in your negatives or films and I will print your cards for 5 cents each CLEMENT, Princeton 1 The Union Gives All the News All the Time. We are Now Offering a Line of Sample Shoes Special Bargains in 5c and 10c Ribbons. A Full Line of Colors in Voiles and Batistes for Summer wear, 1 Our Bulk Coffee at 25c, 27c, 30c, 33c is Extra Value. "We Have a New Lot of Garden Seeds. i THE DAYLIGHT STORE R. D. BYERS e&>3$ i-^A WM^WMW' Jl/IERIT has made our clothing business what it is. Dependable merchan dise that you can truly rely upon. Our "Progressive" Clothes stand head and shoulders above the crowd. Perfect fit ting, hand tailored and abso lutely all wool. "We guaran tee each and every garment you buy100 percent value every time no matter what price" you pay. Special: 50 suits, odd lots, one suit of a kind but nearly all sizes, will be sold at bare cost of manufacture, $3.75, $5.95, $6.45, $7.50, $8.45 to $9.75. Get in early on this. AVERY ing House n^ iia, MINN. .^MMAhinrM^i^^M^ HE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO Wheat quotations for today: No. 1 hard, 72 cens No. 1 northern, 70 cents No. 2 northern, 65 cents. Mrs. Smith Soule was down from the crossing and spent a few days in town visiting relatives this week. Will Ross has secured a position in a St. Paul grocery house and left for that city on Tuesday morning. A few little sprinklings in the past few days have been of immense ad vantage to the crops in this vicinity. John C. Orton and M. C. Sausser of Sauk Eapids were in town on Memorial day shaking hands with their old friends. Two additions to the population of Princeton last week in a natural way: A boy at Irving R. Zimmerman's and a girl at Will Brown's. John Sadley left with two carloads of horses and 10 or 12 men on Tues day to engage in railroad work on the Montana extension of the Man itoba lines Isn't it about time that that long promised new passenger coach were materializing? The dirty and dingy old caboose that does duty as a pas senger coach on this branch is a dis grace to the nch Manitoba company. Cargill Bros, propose to erect an elevator of 20.000 bushels capacity at once, and will use their flat ware house as an annex to the elevator proper. G. M. Turner, resident agent of the firm, will superintend the work. It the sacrilegious \andals who rob the giaves in Oak Knoll cemetery of vases and other ornaments are caught at their miserable pilfering it will go hard with them. Any person who thus robs graves is the meanest kind of a sneak thief. There was a pretty wild crowd of river drivers at Bridgman on Satur day night. At one time they tried to tear down the depot, but Sheriff Howard appeared unexpectedly upon the scene and put a stop to the riotous proceedings. Judge Keith is erecting a neat office on the north side of First street, between Washington avenue and main sreet. The judge is super intending the work, and when it is finished he will have just such a building as he wants. The village council has ordered a sidewalk built on the north side of Oak street from main street to the depot. The property owners on First street should now bestir themselves and have a sidewalk built on that street also from main street to the station. At a meeting of the village council on Friday a site for an engine house was purchased from Henry Newbert for $250. The lot fronts on the east side of Main street, just south of the American house stable. A suitable building will be erected on the site at once. A. F. McDermott, formerly con ductor on the accommodation train between St. Cloud and Hinckley, has been transferred to a regular passenger train running between St. Cloud and Minneapolis. Mr. Mc Dermott was deservedly popular on the Hinckley branch. Last Monday, despite the cold, blustering weather and the threaten ing sky, at least 500 strangers were present and joined hands with the townspeople in observing Memorial dayhonoring the nation's dead. Fifty old veterans were in line and the Memorial services were held in the Congregational church. Follow ing the services the procession marched to Oak Knoll cemetery, where about a score of the boys who wore the blue are buried, and the graves of the dead heroes were be decked with flowers. THE TRUE TEST. Tried in Princeton. It Has Stood the Test. The hardest test is the test of time, and Doan's Kidney Pills have stood it well in Princeton. Kidney sufferers can hardly ask for stronger proof than the following: Mrs. S. Farrington, Princeton., Minn., says: 'About two years ago my kidneys began to act sluggishly. My back pained me almost constantly and my head never ceased to ache. I did not rest well, had a poor appetite and was nervous. My mother finally got a box of Doan's Kidney Pills for me and after using them a short time, I was entirely relieved." (Statement given in September, 1907.) AFTER THREE YEARS. Mrs. Farrington was interviewed on September 22, 1910, and she added to the above: I can still endorse Doan's Kidney Pills in the highest terms. My advice to anyone afflicted with kidney complaint is to give this remedy a trial." For sale by all dealers or upon re ceipt of price, 50 cents. Foster-Mil burn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the nameDoan'sand take no other. fete' MJCY Church Topics ate- g. 4. 41 Sunday and Weekday Announcement*. 30, 1912! CONGREGATIONAL. Sunday, June 2Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning service, 11 a. m. subject, "The Pre-eminence of Christianity." Music by Young People's choir. Miss Edna Boyn will direct the choir and also act in the capacity of organist during the summer months. There will be no evening service in the Congregational church until September 1. Let all make a special effort to come out and attend one strongservice. The pastor will preach in the JucT kins school house, Baldwin, every Sunday evening, and in the King school house, Wyanett, every Wednesday e\ening at 8 p. m. METHODIST. Rev. Service's subjects for Sunday: Morning, "A Faltering Life even ing, "What's He Worth?" Special music by the choir Mrs. Caley, musical director Miss Svarry and Miss Walker, organists. Brother hood class at the close of the sermon. Sunday school, 11:45 a. m. Adna Orton, superintendent. Epworth league Sunday evening at 7:30 sharp. Ladies' Aid society meets every Wednesday afternoon. Praver meeting Thursday evening in the lecture room at 8 o'clock. Woman's Foreign Missionary so ciety will meet Tuesday afternoon, June 4, in the pastor's study. Don't forget your thanks offering. The public are invited to join the activi ties of the Methodist church. Don't stay at home on Sunday, life is too short. Come, come. WANT COLUMN 1 1^ Notices under this head will he inserted at one cent per word No advertisement will he published this column for less than 15 cts FOB SAL.JE. FOR SALEFresh cows, cash or on time. L. S. Libby, Prince ton. 22-2tc FOR SALEA John Deere surrey as good as new and a double surrey harness. Cheap for cash. Andrew Christianson, section 18, Green bush. 22-tfc FOR SALEFour blooded Holstein Frisian bull calves at a reasonable price. Apply to L. Slagter, Route 5, Princeton. 21-3tp FOR SALETwo very desirable lots next to the Catholic parsonage. Write A. N. Lenertz, 410 Pleasant avenue, St. Paul, Minn. 23-4tp WANTEDTwo hundred head of horses to pasture. Plenty of good water and best pasture in state. Mike Mahoney, Princeton. 23-2tp MISCELLANEOUS. WANTEDFat cattle. Bring all you have to Hummel's meat mar ket, opposite starch factory, Prince ton. 42-tfc TWO BALL GAMES. Milaca High School Defeats Princeton and Troubadours Lose Contest. The local high school team was de faeted by the Milaca high school on the diamond of the latter last Satur day by a score of 7 to 11. The game was one-sided, Milaca taking the lead from the start and holding it. The Milaca team played consistently and their hitting and fielding ability was the feature of the game throughout. At times the Prince ton boys showed sparks of real base ball, but each time these quickly died out again. Had Princeton played as good ball as upon the oc casion when the fast Cambridge team was defeated the result, un doubtedly, would have been different. Although the boys did not go through the season with 1,000 per centage, Coach Skahen is entitled to much credit for manufacturing a good team out of so much raw ma terial. The game at Milaca was the last for this year. Troubadours Versus Picked Nine. A picked nine defeated the Troub adours at the fair grounds on Sunday the score was 12 to 5. The Trouba dours started strong in the first in ning, scoring two runs. It took the picked nine some time to work the kinks out of their joints, but as soon as they began to limber up things took on a different aspect, and when with two men on the mighty "fence buster," Jay Berg drove out a clean two-base hit, scoring two runs, the picked nine knew that the crisis had passed. From then on it was a one-sided game. Despite the big score the game was an interesting one. When excitement laxed the first baseman of the picked nine usually brought up some question that caused animated discussion. Stay and Angstman did the bat tery work for the Troubadours, while Fullwiler and Moe performed the heavy labor for the picked aggre gation. The features of the game were the hitting of Berg and the throwing of Moe. t.\t* /Mil I giiiii.iiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimg (Hand-Made I Straw Hats I Large Palmetto Hats 75c 3 Large Sombreroes 25c and 35c i Imitation Panamas 5QC 3 Children's Straw Hats |5c, 20c and 25c These Hats Are Made In and Imported From Old 1 Mexico. Will Stand Weather and Wear. 3 Also a Big Line of Felt Hats for Both Boys 3 and Men. 3 Ask to See the Lanpher Hat 10. B. NEWTON1 ^iiiiaiiiiiUiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuAiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ When the Supply Exceeds the Demand. All there is left for the owner of the supply is to take his medicine like a little man That's what we are doing We have a large supply of all kinds of building material which we wish to keep on the move, and to do so we have scraped the price down to the last notch, as an inducement to you fellows who want and need the stuff The prices are going to move the stuff and move it quick CALEY LUMBER CO. BENJAIIIN SOULE, Manager A. C. SMITH (Successor to O. H. Gottwerth) Prime Meats of Every Variety, Poultry, Fish, Etc. Highest market prices paid for Cattle and Hogs. Main Street, Princeton. i ft I 11 fr 1.1 i 1 1 11|. I 1 I|I |i Hi |I ,|I I|, J. M.. JOHNSON JEWELER. I MAKE a specialty of repairing all kinds of com plicated, watches and clocks. If you have old, worn out jewelry bring it to me and I will make it I like new on short notice. $ $ $ *4NM"M1'M 111! 1111 I Hill ||i.|.j.il I I 1 II 1M I 1 I lj,M ilf+T L. C. HUMMEL Fresh and Salt Meats, Lard, Poultry, Fish and Game in Season. Both Telephones. Mala Street, (Opposite Starcn Factory.) Princeton, Minn. G. F. PALTHEN (Successor to Anton Falk) DEALER IN Wines, Liquors and Cigars Hamm's Beer on Draught You Trade is SoliciteiTM PRINCETON, MINN. '-fc^lxfe&fe&Ss.* sMH. l^MX^iitX*- h&MS^mJ^i^^^4^<mS^^^M% tir, $- tf 3 &M I 1 1111 111 4 s.