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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 08, 1912, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-08-08/ed-1/seq-5/

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Qeorge I. Staples la the only person who is
authorized to collect money due this office In
every oase the party paying money is entitled
to and should Insist upon receiving a printed
eeeipt. R. O. Dtno. Publisher.
Nelson's photos please the people.
Mille Lacs county fair September
11, 12, 13 and 14.
Oliver Ross of Elk River passed
Sunday with his parents in Prince
ton.
Hoffman, the harness man, has an
ad on "Protection" in this number.
Read it.
Mrs. Gerrish spent a few days of
last week at Hinckley visiting Mr.
and Mrs. Vose.
Miss Winifred Bishop has returned
from Bertha, where she passed a
month with relatives.
Attorney Earl Hatch returned on
Monday to St. Paul. His wife will
remain here for a week or two.
Lowell Chadbourne, the Minne
apolis land man, was here circulat
ing among his friends on Friday.
E. O. Sandboe is taking a couple of
weeks' vacation visiting friends in
Iowa. South Dakota and Missouri.
George Short of Milaca passed
through here on Tuesday with a car
load ot prime calves for South St.
Paul.
Dr. H. L. Galbraith of Bozeman,
Mont is here visiitng his sisters,
as is also Rev. T. G. Galbraith of
Cieai Lake.
Mrs. John Norgien was here from
Foreston on Satin day in the interest
of a proposed county Sunday school
convention.
Mrs. A. E. Allen leturned on
day from Chaska, where she
summoned by the illness of
mother, Mrs. Bender.
here you go or what you see, catch it with
a Kodak. Everybody should own and use a Kodak or Camera.
Everybody can afford a nice camera because there's one at any
price you want to pay. Anybody can use them, they operate
so easily and simply. Kodaks and cameras are kings of all
picture takers
Kodak Faces and Places, Incidents and Events.
We sell Kodaks and Cameras. We sell all the necessary sup
plies. We can fit you out completely with any size camera
you want a camera for you, -for the youngsters, for amateurs
or experts. Take pictures indoors and outdoors, at home or
on vacation trip, of faces and places. Own a camera and you
own the real key to pleasure. Kodaks and cameras are so
cheap that it is a shame to be without this means of recording
daily events and faces you love. Let us show you how easily a
kodak is operated.
Kodaks and Cameras $2.00 to $28.00
Items V,
C. A. JACK
TKe Rexall Druggist
rirloua sonrn*.
I "I ll_ IIL
Fri-
was
her
A. G. Osterberg of Milaca on Mon
day tied as a candidate for the
nomination of register of deeds on
the republican ticket.
Mrs. Geo. W. Keyes of St. Paul
was a guest of Dr. and Mrs. F. L.
Small this week, and while here had
some dental woik done.
Mis. A. C. Jordan and two sons of
Minneapolis, who were guests of Mr.
and Mis. Isaac Mai tin for a week, re
turned home on Monday.
Mrs. George Raiche left on Monday
foi hei home in Minneapolis. She
had been wsiting lelathes in Green
bush loi a couple oi weeks.
Prof. Mai shall left on Monday for
Kenyon. vvheie he will rusticate for
a couple oi weeks befoie entering
upon his term ot school work.
Miss Alice Fullwiler oi Blue Hill
accompanied Miss Florence Olson,
who has been \isiting her. to hei
home in Minneapolis, on Tuesday.
Please take notice that Nelson's
photo studio in Piinceton is open on
the first and thiid Saturday and
Sunday ot each month. 22-tfc
Miss Mabel Gennow oi Greenbush.
a graduate of Hamlme university,
has been engaged as principal of the
Wahkon schools for the coming term.
Moving picture exhibitions will be
given at Brands' opera house tonight
and on Saturday evening. Splendid
programs. Electric fans to keep you
cool.
Max Cordiner arrived here on Mon
day evening from Valley City, N.
D., to spend his annual vacation.
He likes Valley City first rate but
says it does his heart good to gaze on
dear old Princeton once in awhile.
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. 2-tfc
L. E. Svarry advertises Economy
jars in this number.
Dressmaking done at A. W.
Bauleke's by Miss Berndt. 32-2tp
No. 1 kettle-rendered lard, 11 cents
per pound, at L. C. Hummel's meat
market. Bring your pails. 3-tfc
The ladies of the Dorcas society
will have on sale at Miss Anna Sad
ley's store next Saturday home-made
cooking-
Mrs. R. A. Ross and two daughters
departed on Tuesday for points in
Iowa and Wisconsin to visit relatives
and will be gone a month or six
weeks.
One hundred and twenty-five tubs
of first-class butter constituted the
output for the Princeton Co-opera
tive creamery for the week ending
Monday.
Clarence Lindeke of St. Paul, who
was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Schmidt and family for a couple of
weeks, returned to his home on
Tuesday.
Donald Marshall, who has been
visiting here for a fortnight, went
back to Minneapolis on Monday to
resume his music studies. He is
taking lessons on the violin from
Prof. Heinzemann.
Doc McRae was observed lugging
his chicken gun up town on Monday.
Doc may or may not have sinister
designs, but we are of the opinion
that he will bear watching.
The Methodist choir will give a
lawn social on the court house
grounds tomorrow evening. Dark
town refreshments will be served by
de boys and gals of Dixie land.
Dance in M. W. A. hall, Spencer
Brook, tomorrow evening. Fisher's
orchestra will furnish the music and
supper may be obtained in the ball.
Everybody respectfully invited.
The regular monthly meeting of
Wallace T. Rines post, G. A. R., No.
142, will be held at the hall on
Saturday, August 10, at 2 p. m. An
attendance ot all members is desired.
The prohibition campaign automo
bile, wnich is touring the country,
will be nere next Sunday, and a
forty-five minutes speech will be
made from the machine in this vil
lage at 8 o'clock in the evening.
Jav Jones and family of Clay
Center, Neb., are camping at Green
lake and on Sunday had as guests
Archie Jones and wife. Otto Radeke
and wife, O. B. Newton and wife,
Cai-1 Ness and wife and Claire New
ton.
Mrs. E. C. Meyer departed on Mon
day lor St. Pa,al to enter the Straus
wholesale millinery house and
iamilianze hei self with the latest
fall stv'es. She was accompanied by
her daughter, who will visit in the
cities.
King Bun ell stopped off here last
Thursdav joi-a short time while on
nib way fiom Onamia to Minneapolis
in his automobile. He was accom
panied b} Mrs. Buirell, who. we are
glad to note, has almost completely
regained her health.
William E. MacGregor. private
secietan to Judge Bvinn, arrived
here last Thursday from St. Cloud
for a visit to his friend, Attorney S.
P. Skahen. Mr. MacGregor says that
Princeton is one of the prettiest
little towns he has ever visited.
There is no necessity whatever for
people to wait until a certain day
before they can have their pictures
taken. My studio is open every day
in the year. Remember that.
J. L. Payette, Photographer.
20-tfc The Pyro studio.
John Kienitz. publisher of the
Cambridge Independent-Press, was
here on Friday and Saturday in an
official capacity, that of deputy state
factory inspector. The state never
had in its employ a more faithful or
eneigetic official than John Kienitz
and, besides, he is one of the most
genial cusses on earth.
9 /V\
C. O. Moore and son, George,
spent Monday and Tuesday in Min
neapolis on business.
C. O. Moore and family spent Sun
day at Mora with Mrs. Moore's
brother, Walter McFarland.
Virgil Winsor, who was here on a
visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Winsor, returned to Eed Wing yes
terday.
A. S. Mark was up from St. Paul a
couple of'days this week looking
after his business at the Great Bar
gain store.
I will not be at the M. E. church
in Germany next Sunday. Our
friends will kindly remember that I
will make this appointment again
on August 18. Wm. E. Achterkirch,
Pastor.
The board of county commissioners
met last Thursday to further con
sider the matter of constructing four
bridges, but no definite conclusion
was arrived at. Only one represen
tative of bridge construction firms
was presentMr. Hewitt.
THE PRIKCETOK UNION: THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1912.
Orion & Kaliher's Store
haV
AN
a I 1
advantag
take
DO NOT MISS
Men's Suits
250 men's suits, medium weight, good for any season,
sizes 36 to 48, going as follows:
Values up to $27.00 $19.50
Values up to $22.50 $17.50
Values up to $20.00 $14.95
Values up to $16.50 $11.50
Values up to $12.50 $7.50
Values up to $10.00 $5.95
20 Men's Suits
Here is a bunch of black kersey suits,
$12 to $15, sizes 35-38, now while they
last only
a Men's Shirts
7fe Soft collared shirts, with or without buttons in collar,
Q) assorted colors, any size.
& $2.00 values for $|,45 $1.25 values for 95c
$1.50 values for $|.|5 75c values for 45c
S 45c and 50c men's working shirts only 38c
Shirts without collars, all styles and colors, reduced
9 O and 2 0 Percent
Underwear
Men's and boys' two-piece, suits, balbriggan and
porosknit, to go as follows:
50c values for 33c 35c values for 23c
25c values for |7c
Men's and boys' porosknit union suits long sleeves,
ankle length short sleeves, knee length
any size, and at all prices:
$1.00 values for 69c 50c values for 33c
25c values for |9c
Men's Rockford hose, 10c values for gc
Boys' hose 9c Others at 4c
We would suggest that L. E. Fox
join the strong-arm squad. Upon
the night of the elevator fire, says
George Kice, he pushed a passenger
car, unaided, several yards up the
track to get it outside the danger
zone.
Miss Hazel Hepburn returned on
Saturday from Wisconsin, where she
spent a month visiting her*grand
parents and other relatives. Her
mother went to Wisconsin to accom
pany her home and returned with
her.
You don' like watermillion?
You's a queer darky! Anyhow we
uns has got apple pie, too, and
lemonade and cake if the weather
is cool, coffee. We niggers will give
you just what you want Friday even
ing on the court house lawn.
When H. B. Pratt came to town
on Monday very few of his friends
recognized himthe mowing ma
chine had been run over his growth
of facial hirsute. He looks at least
10 years younger and, besides, he is
having a fine pickerel line manu
factured from his crop,of whiskers.
GREA AUGUS, SALt E
worth from
$4.95
AgMt
Grea
0u
pick from. "W must sell every short and overstocked lot before our large
Fall and Winter Stock is opened up, and in order to do this it is necessary to
ISW Continue Our Sale Until Saturday, August 17
$2.50 $2.00
We also have numerous other things that have not been mentioned, such as Suit Cases Urn-
brellas, Cravenettes, Boys' Extra Trousers, etc., at 10 and 20 percent reduction. Everything on sale.
W Your Greatest Opportunity to Save Money ~WI
I0RT0N & KALIHER
The Home of Good Clothes
Bargains that Merit Approval
Sale yet we have plenty lef to
THIS^PPORTUNITYI
Young Men's and Boys' Suits
75 young men's and boys' long-pant suits, A
ages 12 to 20.
Values up to $20.00 for only $13.50
Values up to $16.50 for $to!50
Values up to $13.50 for $8".50 I?
Values up to $8.00 for $4^0 W
Boys' kmckerbocker suits all colorsguaranteed in
every respect.
Values up to $10.00 for $6.50
Values up to $7.00 for $4^5
Values up to $4.50 for $2.95
Values up to $3.00 for $L95
Men's and Boys' Soft Hats
The Famous McKibbin Hat. None Better Made.
$3.00 values $1.95 $1.50 values 95c
values $1.45 $1.00 values 69c
values $|,|5 75c values 45c
values 38 50c
Extra Pants Snaps
Sizes 30 to 50
$6.00 values now...$4.15
$5:00 values now...$3.95
$4.50 values now.. $3,45
Miscellaneous for Men, Young Men and Boys
IOO Straw Hats at Half Price
$2.00 values for......$|,00 50c values for 25c
$1.00 values for... 5Qc 25c values for |Qc
Stiff Hats
Here is a bunch of brown and black hats,
reg. $2.50 and $3.00 values, any size, now.
John Sjoblom started down river
on Monday and there was a rumor
afloat that he would return with a
better half. But John is a foxy old
bach who can only be caught with a
golden hook, and it seems that, so
far, he has only been tempted with
hooks of the plated variety.
The entertainment given at the
Methodist church on Tuesday even
ing by- Miss Davies elocutionist,
and Mrs. Sundt'&,music class^was en
joyed by a fair-sized audience. Mis?
Davies demonstrated that she
?is an
elocutionist of much ability and 'the
selections rendered by pupils'of Mrs.
Sundt's class were well executed.
A list of the stockholders of the
several banks of Otter Tail county
has been published in the Fergus
Falls Journal, and the stockholders
of the First National bank of Battle
Lake are as follows: It. F. McClel
lan, formerly of Princeton but now
of Sawtelle, Cal., $17,400 Chas.
Keith and S. S. Petterson of Prince
ton, $2,000 each. The capital of the
bank is $25,0GQ Princeton people
own $21,400 of that amount,
$3.00 values now...$2.15 0
$2.50 values now...$|,95
$1.50 values now 95c Tc
$1.00
The ladies of the Swedish Luther
an congregation will give an ice
cream social at the church tonight.
All are invited.
"There is not a livelier little town
in Minnesota than Princeton," re
marked John E. Kienitz, of the state
labor bureau, as he viewed the
crowded streets of our village last
Saturday afternoon.
Miss Margaret I. King and her
guest, Miss Margaret A. King, of
Mankato, together with Clerk of
Court Eobt. H. King, returned on
Friday from Izatys Point, Mille Lacs
lake, where they passed a pleasant
w^ek at the bungalow of Mf. and
Philip Woodward. Mr. O'King
is still a bachelor.
I has been reported that a man
with an automobile has been around
in this vicinity telling the farmers
that he is representing the Fergus
Falls Woolen Mills Co. That is not
so. There is" but ne woolen mill in
Fergus Falls and that is represented
in this vicinity by Mr. Wm. Heyer.
Hold your orders for him and get
the right kind o% goods, 33-4tc
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