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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 15, 1912, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-08-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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Items
Johiston's Surpassiag Chocolates
H. Hoffman was the twin
cities on business Tuesdav.
Denny B\ers left on Tuesday for a
short visit in the twin cities.
O Opsahl ol Minneapolis passed
Sunday with friends in Princeton.
Operator wanted at once at the
Tn-State Telephone office, Prince
ton. Itc
Mrs. Isaac Martin was visiting in
the twin cities the forepart of the
week
Ed Hass of Crown lea\es today for
Minneapolis, vhei he has found em
ployment.
Mrs Belsem was in the cities
purchasing goods for her millinery
htore on Tuesda}.
Oscar Witeen came up from Min
neapolis on Saturday and remained
until Mondaj morning.
F. C. Foltz has installed a 15-
horse-power motor and will go into
the feed grinding business.
Mrs. Joseph Swanbro and Miss
Hazel Scalberg went to Minneapolis
on Mondav to visit friends.
Miss E\a Carey of St. Cloud is
Msiting Mrs. John Brennan and
other relatives in Princeton.
Mrs. Bodmun, who lias been usit
mg at the Engebritson home, re
turned to Gonvick on Tuesday.
Miss Ada Michaeison of St. Cloud
armed here on Monda\ to visit her
brother and returned home on Tues
day.
E. J. Richter of Toledo, Ohio, is
here visiting his nephew, Fred
Eisner. Mr. Richter is an expert
sign painter.
The \illage water, light and build
ing commission met on Frida\ night
in regulai monthly session and
audited a number of bills.
Andiew Bnson on Monday filed as
a candidate ioi the lepublican nom
ination tor countj commissioner in
the Fust distuct
Please take notice that Nelson's
photo studio in Princeton is open on
the nrst and third Saturday and
Sunda\ ot each month. 22-tlc
Mrs. J. \V. Hughes and Mrs.
Eugene Holt of Minneapolis arrived
here last Thuisdaj and we're guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Peterson until
Monda\.
Before ou start foi Punceton to
have youi picture taken be sure it is
the first or third'Saturday or Sunday
of the month, as these are the onlj
dajs jou will find Nelson, the famous
photographer from Anoka, at his
studio in Princeton. 2-tfc
W. H. Ferrell received a telephone
message on Monday afternoon from
White Rock, Goodhue county, that
his mother was not expected to live
and he and his wife immediately
left for that place in their touring
car. Before they reached there,
however, Mrs. Ferrell passed away.
Isle will probably have a rail
road station in the near .future.
This would be a great accommoda
tion to the people of that thriving
little place on the shore of Mille
Lacs lake, and the lailroad and ware
house, commission should compel the
Soo to establish a depot there.
Wahkon is now the nearest railroad
station although trains run directly
through Isie.
A Dainty, Nutritious Confection
They are made to please because they are
made pure. They are as wholesome for the
little ones as for the grown-ups. Not one single
ingredient is to be found in these confections
that is harmful. No artificial colorings are
used. No pastes or mixtures are employed.
For nutritiousness they are unexcelled. Packed
in dainty, enticing boxes. They make a gift
worth the giving.
40c, 80c, $1.00 the pound.
Lays from 9 a. m. to 1
C. A. JACK
THe Rexall Druggist
~rw -m*~ ^*M^*^M^MAi^t^kM^M
I
Of Interest
froa Horn MaroM.
Oeorgel staples 1B the only person who la
uthorlzed to collect money due this office In
every ease she party paying money Is entitled
to and should insist upon receiving a printed
receipt R. C. Demi. Publisher.
Nelson"s photos please the people.
For sale, cut flowers at A. Z.
Norton's. 33-2t*p
Mille Lacs county fair September
11, 12. 13 and 14.
C. A. Grow was in Minneapolis on
business Mondav.
J. A. Jetsinga of Pease was in
town on business Tuesday.
George Deans came down from
Foreston on Monday and returned on
Tuesday.
No. 1 kettle-rendered lard, 11 cents
per pound, at L. C. Hummel's meat
market. Bring your pails. 3-tfc
One of the best stocked and neatest
country stores in this section of the
state is that of Wm. Lipp & Co. at
Long Siding in this county.
Next Sunday the Princeton base
ball team will go to Foley to take on
the swift boys of that place, and a
ripsnorting game is anticipated.
Chas. Freer and Attorney Foster
came down from the lake in Mr.
Foster's automobile on Monday and
proceeded to Minneapolis on Tues
day
The Wyanett Christian church will
give an-ice cream social at the home
of Herman Lowell tomorrow even
ing. The public is respectfully in
vited.
Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Berg departed
on Monda\ for Zumbrota, where
Mrs. Berg will visit her sister for a
couple of weeks. Mr. Berg has re
turned.
Services and Sundaj school at the
M. E. church in Germany next Sun
day forenoon, beginning at 10 o'clock.
All come. Wm. C. Achterkrich,
pastor.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Knox, after a
visit of two weeks with Mr. and
Mrs. Ole Peterson in Wyanett. left
on Tuesday for their home in Min
neapolis.
Under the guidance of Olof
Wasenius and J. W. Wilcox the Lake
Breeze shows marked improvement.
May the Breeze continue to diffuse
enlightenment.
A speaker on the prohibition ques
tion attracted a crowd of people to
the court house grounds on Sunjday
evening. He is touring the country
in an automobile.
Mrs. Samuel Noren, who has been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gust Hoff
landei in Baldwin for a couple of
weeks, returned to her home in Min
neapolis on Monday.
Stromberg & Jaenicke's crew of
men are working on the new school
house at Wahkon, and when the
building is completed it will be one
of the best in the countrv.
A dance will be given at LaVelle's
hall. Blue Hill, next Saturday even
ing. August 17. Music by Zimmei
man orchestra. Supper served in the
hall. E^erybodv welcome. ltp
L. E. Fox has purchased W. H.
Ferrell's old automobile, which has
been overhauled and placed in good
condition. The way in which Mr.
Fox chaufs that machine over the
countiy loads would lead the average
person to believe that he is a profes
sional driver.
A specimen of the alsike clover
giown on M. C. Thorring's farm,
and mentioned by our Woodward
Biook correspondent last week, was
brought to the Union office on
Fridav. It was fh feet five inches
in length and has been placed on ex
hibition in McMillan & Stanley's
office.
Almost every mail brings to, the
i oxi long-winded, slushy articles
bearing such legends as "Important
letter,'* "Your readers will be in
terested in this,"' "Exclusively for
your paper," etc. These letters are
of course from tin-horn candidates
and the maw of the waste basket
swallows them up.
Several carloads of raspberries
have been grown and shipped from
the territory bordering on the north
west of Mille Lacs lake this season,
and the Wahkon Enterprise suggests
that the Isle farmers' club and
Equity unions in that territory look
into the matter with a view of
entering extensively into the berry
growing business.
Orton & Kaliher have a new "ad
this week,,
George Ross wentfto Red Wing on
Friday to spend a few^days.
Godfrey Wicktor ^ana wife came
up from Elk River on Tuesday and
on Wednesday drove to Santiago.
Moving picture shows at Brands'
opera house tonight and Saturday.
Good program. Modern subjects.
A son was born at the North
western hospital on Thursday,
August 8, to Mr. and Mrs. David
Looney.
Mrs. J. H. Decker and daughter,
Eunice, of Melrose, Wis., are visit
ing the O. M. Warner family for a
couple of weeks.
The Young People's society of the
Swedish Lutheran church will meet
at the home of Fred and Cora Wer
gin on Friday, August 30.
Ernest, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Riebe of Bogus Brook, died on Fri
day, August 9, "and the funeral was
held last Sunday. He was 3 months
old.
Ralph Olmstead of Onamia, the
young man who was impalerj on a
pitchfork two weeks ago, and who is
at the Northwestern hospital, is ad
vancing rapidly toward recovery.
Remember that the dates, for the
Mille Lacs county fair are September
11, 12, 13 and 14, and do not forget
to preserve your best specimens of
agricultural products for exhibit
there.
Peaches are coming to Princeton
in large quantities. On Monday
evening it required a dray and ex
press wagon to haul the peaches
which came on the passenger train
up town.
O. M. Warner is turning out a fine
quality of butter at the Princeton
Co-operative creamery. This week
he shipped 112 tubs to New York
markets. The output for six days
was 120 tubs.
Postmaster Briggs has been
granted a leave of absence for a va
cation, which he will take at Sand
stone, Duluth and Mille Lacs lake.
He will return to his duties on or
about August 20.
Dr. Cooney left yesterday for Du
luth to attend the annual meeting
of the State Medical association and
will read a paper on ''Surgery" be
fore that body today. He was ac
companied by his son, Chester.
A recital will be given at the opera
house on Wednesday evening, August
28, by Mrs Sundt's music students
and Miss Davies' elocution pupils.
Admission 15 cents. Program will
appear in the Union next week.
Rev. Father Zitur came over from
Clear Lake on Monday evening on,
business connected with the late
Father Levings' estate, of which he
is the administrator, and was a
guest of Father Willenbrink during
his stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Brands arrived
here on Friday from Roseberg, Ore.,
to spend a couple oi weeks with rela
tives and friends. Joe holds a good
position on the Southern Pacific
road at Roseberg. He is manager of
the freight department.
One of the neatest gardens in this
vicinity is that of Sewell Hamilton,
who lives on the north side. Not a
weed is permitted to grow in the
garden and, besides, Mr. Hamilton
has a large variety of the best of
everything in the vegetable line.
Miss Glennie Oakes and sister,
Blanche, returned home on Wednes
day evening after a fortnight's visit
with relatives in St. Paul. Miss
Anna Oakes accompanied them home
and will remain here for a short
visit with relatives and friends.
There is no necessity whatever for
people to wait until a certain daj
before they can have their picture's
taken. My studio is open every day
in the year. Remember that.
J. L. Payelte, Photographer.
20-ttc The Pyro studio.
O. A. Cotten is deserving of the
thanks of the community for straw
ing the sandy hill south of the
German Lutheran church. This was
a bad place for vehicles, especially
for automobiles. Mr. Cotten paid
for the work Out of his own pocket.
Dog days are here, but don't get
scared. Dogs are no more liable to
go mad at this time of the year than
in winter provided you supply them
with plenty of fresh water, and this
is the duty of people who keep dogs,
Dog days take their name from
Sinus, the dog star, which is now in
its ascendancy. The star exerts no
influence whatever over dogs.
The Good Templars lodge of
Wyanett will give a picnic at
Westling's pavilion, Green lake, next
Sunday. H. M. Jacobson, grand
templar, and other speakers will de
liver addresses. Visitors are request
ed to bring luncheon. Ice cream
and soft drinks may be obtained on
the grounds. A number of field'
sports will be pulled off. Everybody
welcome.
THE PRINCETON VmONt THIJJRSDAY AUGUST 15, 1912.
Wanted, a kitchen girl at the Com
mercial hotel. ltc
Mrs. C. O. Moore left this morning
for a month's visit at Preston, Mont.
Mrs. P. M. Ringdal of St. Paul is
visiting her sister, Mrs. John Erstad,
at Freer.
H. F. Mann and L. T. Grady were
down from the lake yesterday on
business pertaining to a land "pur
chase.
Alfonso Howard is beautifying Mrs.
Mary Rines' lawn by cutting out a
number of superfluous trees and trim
ming the others.
Claude S. Morton left on Saturday
for Red Cliff, Alberta, where he has
secured a position with the Red Cilff
Brick & Coal company.
According to the Herald 60 car
loads of potatoes were shipped from
Anoka last week and prices ranged
as high as 61 cents per bushel.
Mrs. H. W. Maddocks and daugh
ter, Marjorie, returned to their home
on Monday after a fortnight's visit
with friends here and in Greenbush.
George Moore, who has been here
on a visit to his parents and friends,
returned to Seattle this morning.
George is a conductor on the street
railway.
Mrs. P. A. Guderian died at the
home of her son, F. A. Guderian, in
Cambridge on Saturday. She was
68 years of age and a native of New
Brunswick.
Joe Craig has purchased a motor
cycle but now realizes that he made 5
a mistake in not getting a machine
built for two. Joe will probably ex
change it.
William Cordiner returned on
Saturday from Poynette, Wis., where
upon the previous day he attended
the funeral of his sister, Helen
Cordiner. She was 48 years of age
and had been an invalid for a long
time.
Hon. Thomas H. Horton of North
Branch township* Isanti county, has
filed in class No. 1, as a republican
candidate for the legislature from
the 45th district. Mr. Horton was a
member Of the 1907 and 1909 legis
latures.
A. E. Nelson, father of Merchant
C. H. Nelson of this place, who has
been visiting in Princeton, returned
on Monday to Grantsburg, Wis. Mr.
Nelson has sold his business at that
place, but has not yet dceided
where he will locate.
Nothing is being left undone to
make the twenty-first annual fair of
the Mille Lacs County Agricultural
society the best ever held in
northern Minnesota. Our grounds
and buildings are not excelled by
those of any county in the state.
Henry Plaas received a letter from
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Jack, who are
touring various states in their auto
mobile. They have visited Willmar,
Benson, Sioux Falls, Flandreau and
several other towns and expect to
return to Princeton on or about Sep
tember 1.
The county board of audit, consist
ing of the chairman of the county
commissioners, the county auditor
and the clerk of court, met yester
day to check up the books and rec
ords of the county from March 18 to
August 14. The board will probably
be in session a week.
The Wahkon Ladies' Improvement
association has set a pace for the
men about town by having gravel
walks constructed, trees trimmed
and things in general put in ship
shape order. The men should now
be horsewhipped unless they see that
this condition is maintained.
Julius Yngve. who has been with
the Union for over jears, has
resigned his position to take the
foremanship of the Cambridge In
dependent-Press. He is a good, all
around printer and will no doubt be
able to handle his new job success
fully. He is succeeded in the
Union office by Raymond Hepburn,
brother of Chas. Hepburn.
It 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 one 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 of goods, 33-4tc
Joe Townsend, while walking near
the Security State bank in company
with Julius Yngve yesterday morn
ing at about 8 o'clock, was stricken
with an epileptic fit and fell un
conscious to the sidewalk. He was
carried into the bank and from there
taken tb Dr. Cooney's office, where
he regained consciousness in the
course of half an hour. This is the
second attack of the kind that Joe
has suffered.
|E
Material is being hauled for thej^
construction of the new armory and
within a day or so work will begin
on the concrete foundation. The
building will add much to the at
tractive appearance of the village.
Dorothy and Doris Howard, twin
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Millard
Howard, gave a party on Saturday
afternoon to celebrate their sixth
birthday anniversary. Ten little
girl friends were their guests and
the time was enjoyably passed by
them. The dining room was prettily
decorated with cut flowers and at 5
o'clock Mrs. Howard served a nice
supper. Many pretty gifts were be
stowed upon the twin sisters.
Considerable rye has already been
threshed in this vicinity ,and the
yield is reported as above the
average. Farmers north of town, on
the clay soil, are all busily engaged
in harvesting small grain, and an
abundant yield is promised. On the
lighter soil, south of the village, the
harvesting of small grain is about
completed. Late potatoes look good.
Corn is a little backward but there
are some fine fields well advanced in
this vicinity. The clover and hay
crop is simply immense.
The Mille Lacs County fair is not
a money-making scheme. No one
connected with the fair rceeives a
dollar of compensation for his ser
vicessave for manual labor actually
performed. Every dollar received
from gate admissions, sale of privi
leges, etc., is paid out for premiums
and attractions or expended in
bettering the grounds and buildings.
Help the fair and help to make it
pleasant for the farmers and their
families when the fair is in progress.
Princeton is exclusively a farmers'
town. There is no manufacturing to
speak of in Princeton. The farmers
are the main and sole reliance of the
town, but there are some short
sighted people in our midst who do
not seem to comprehend that fact.
^Hi!!!!!!iiithiiHfHfnmnw!TmnTmmmt*mnmmfmn^
Men's Suits
Values up to $27.00 4 A A
going at W.9U
Values up to $20.00 ffcf
going at I l.wO
Values up to $12.00 Catl
going at I .OU
Values up to $10.0ft ff #|4"
going at 9,90
Underwear
Both boys' and men's two-piece
or union suits.
$1.00 values ^A_
for 09C
50c values 114*^
for OOC
25c values g%
for iac
A Model School House.'
The school board of district 10,
Greenbush, consisting of James
Kenely, A. G. Orton and Frank Wen
berg, is not to be outdone in provid
ing for the comfort of the pupils. *A
complete modern basement furnace
has recently been installed by the
board which possesses all the facili
ties for supplying the building with
warm, fresh air. The school build
ing is now one of the best in Mille
Lacs county, modern in "every
respect. Those who send children
there will surely appreciate what the,
board has done to make the building
a pleasant, healthful place.
Orion & Miter's Store Bargain Teal Merit Approval I I
is the last day of our August Sale. We still have a
great many things to pick from that are radically
reduced. If you are in need of a suit, underwear,
shirts, or anything^we have on sale, it will pay you
to call on us. WYour Greatest Meney-Saving Opportunity
Orton & Kaliher
The Home of Good Clothes
^utuuiimuiuuitutuutiumituuuttiuuiuiuiiuuuuuiiui
Aug.17
Boys' Knickerbocker Suits 3
Values up to $10.00 Eft ~^m
goingat D.OU ^5
Values up to $7.00 fig 3
goingat 4100 5
Values up to $4.50 A 3
goingat aCwO 3
Values up to $3.00 4 QC 3
going at I .09 3
Men's Soft Shirts With =1
&
Collars, Any Size 3
$2.00 values 4 MC 3
1.45 3
$1.50 values 4 4 3
for 1.10 3
75c values 2 2
for 40C =2
45c and 50c men's work- QA
The above is just a sample of our many reductions 3
in every line. Extra trousers, hats, cravenettes, etc. 3
Everything On Sale
A
ing shirts only OOU
BUSINESS
COLLEGE
THE OLDEST BUSINESS COLLEGE IN MINNESOTA
Terns Reasonable. WritetorCataloe-A 122 So. Sixth St, Minneapolis, Mian.
'THE SCHOOL FOR PEOPLE WHO WANT THE BEST"
3
Resolutions of Condolence.
Whereas, in His infinite wisdom,
it has pleased the Supreme Ruler of
the universe to call our beloved
brother, Llewellin S. Libby, from
the duties of this life to the life be
yond the river that marks the un
known shore
And whereas, by his death his
wife has lost a kind and loving hus
band, and this lodge a faithful
member
Therefore, be it resolved, that we,
the members of Princeton lodge No.
93, Knights of Pythias, tender to
our deceased brother's wife the
heartfelt sympathy of a true brother
hood and our assurance that we wish
to border her future pathway
through life with the flowers of
fraternal devotion:
And, be it further resolved, that
a copy of these resolutions be
tendered to the wife of our departed
brother, published and spread upon
the records of this lodge.
Dated this 14th dav of August,
1912.
Otto Henschel,
Frank Goulding,
Fred Newton,
Committee.
MARKET REPORT
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
Potatoes 45(a)50
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 9ft
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 94
Wheat, No. 3 Northern. 87
Wheat, No. 4 Northern 83
Wheat, Rejected .74
Oats (old} *4n.
Barley [email protected]
[email protected]
Rye [email protected]
Beans, hand picked [email protected]
Beans, machine runr.-.. r.:. [email protected]
Wildhay. -.50
Tame hay 12.00
LIVE STOCK
Fat beeves, per & 3c 6c
Calves, per lb !'.4c(5c
Hogs, perewt il".t6 75
Sheep, per lb 3
Hens, old, per lb [email protected]
Springers, per lb ^Joc
MINNEAPOLIS.
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, $L06 No. 1 Nor
thern, $1.05 No. 2 Northern, $1.04.
White Oats, 32c No. 3, 30c
Rye, 63c.
Flax, No. 1, $1.82.
Corn, No. S Yellow, 75c
Barley, [email protected]

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