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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, September 19, 1912, Image 5

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Sound Healthy Skin
Goorge I Staples Is cbtt only persoD who is
authorized to collect money due IMB office In
every case the part* paying money 1B entitled
to and should Insist upon receiving a printed
receipt. R. Dtrarer. Publisher.
Nelson's photos please the people.
Read A. E. Allen & Co. 's new ad
it will interest you.
Miss Russ of Robbinsdale was here
over Sunday visiting friends.
Mrs. R. A. Willard was here from
Minneapolis visiting relatives last
Mr. and Mrs. L.
land, Mich., aie
Mrs. Cooney.
A ball game between Walbo and
Long Siding will be played at Green
lake on Sunday afternoon, beginning
at 2 o'clock.
The ladies of the Catholic chureh
will ser\e dinner and supper in
Princeton \illage on election day,
November 5.
Moving picture shows with new
and attractive subjects will be given
at Brands' opeia house tonight and
Saturday evening.
Dance at Long Siding hall on
Saturdav evening, September 21.
Music b\ Stromwall's oichestra. A
good time assured. ltp
Dr. Cooney went to Monticello on
Mondav and amputated one of the
legs of C. P. Hanson, who was suffer
ing from senile gangiene.
The Young People's society of the
Swedish Lutheran church will give a
basket social on Fiiday evening, Sep
tember 27. All are welcome.
Julius and Emanuel Yngve ot Cam
bridge weie here last Thursday and
Friday attending the lair and the
Union is indebted to them for a
pleasant call.
Nat Young will gi\e a moving pic
tur show the hall at Biadloid on
September 28. It will be lollowed
by a dance and all who attend are
promised an enjo\able time. ltc
The show at the opeia house was
one of the best that nc came to
Princeton and these who
were well pleased. Many
the dance which followed
Sound, nealthy, clear skin is admired by
everyone. It is easily attained through a ju
dicious and daily use of a reliable skin food.
Kexall Cocoa Cream
is a nutritious, energizing cream which nour
ishes the skin, opens the pores and brings back
the bloom of youth by causing a better blood
circulation. Removes black heads and clears
the skin of blotches. 50 cents a jar.
Ofezx Sundays from 9 a. m. to 1 p. m.
l^^^^j^ II lltflll.%
The Rexall Dftiggist
ot interest
vac-lout source*
A. Carner of Way
visiting Dr. and
Harvey Giimmei was over Irom St.
Cloud on Mondaj looking as chipper
as a chipmunk.
Mrs. E. M. Chapman was o\er
from St. Cloud on Saturday and at
tended the county fair.
Mrs. C. Bender arrived here last
week fiom Chaska to visit her
daughter, Mrs. A. E. Allen.
Miss Tennie Cravens arrived here
on Saturday fiom Eveleth to visit
relatives and leturned on Monday.
Mrs. J. H. Keriick of Minneapolis,
who has been visiting her aunt, Mis.
Guy Ewing, returned home on Mon
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hall of Oma
ha, Neb., are heie on a visit to their
uncle and aunt, Mi. and Mr^. R. M.
A. P. Yngve of Cambridge was in
attendance at the county fair on Sat
H. T. Winter and Roller! Vaaler
were down from Milaca on business
Miss Kathryne Wold left on Mon
day to resume her studies at the
state university.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Cooper are here
from Minneapolis on a visit to rela
tives and friends.
Mrs. Earl Cravens of Minneapolis
was a guest ot relatives here from
Saturday to Monday.
Miss M.vra Libbj returned on Fri
day from Spokane, where she spent
ovei a vear with relatives.
Joigenson and daughter were
from Vineland last Friday
viewing the sights at the fair.
Peruse Solomon Long's going-out
ol-business advertisement and take
advantage ot the opportunity offered.
Editor Sheets and Banker C. E.
Gilbert of Foreston were pleasant
callers at the Union office last Fri
Alfred Christensen is again work
ing in Nelson's (blacksmith
family spent Sunday
at Howard Lake.
the per-
There will be a moving picture
show in the Glendorado hall on Fri
day evening, September 27. Admis
sion, 10 and 20 cents. If not satis
fied money' will be returned. A
dance will follow the show. 38-2tp
Before ou start ior Princeton to
have oui picture taken be sure it is
the nrst or third Saturday or Sunday
of the month, as these aie the only
days vou will hnd Nelson, the famous
photographer lrom Anoka, at his
studio in Princeton. 2-tfc
S. E. Atkins of the state auditor's
department, arrived heie last Wed
nesday on a visit to friends and rela
tives and to attend the county fair.
Mr. Atkins returned home on Sat
urday much pleased with his visit.
He said that the fair was the best of
its kind he ever attended.
Mr. Chirstensen an expert in his
Gustaf O. H. Flink, assistant post
master of Milaca, is assisting in the
Princeton postoffice during
Briggs' illness.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
August Gebert
John Wilhelm
and and
With relatives
Mrs. John Carey of St. Cloud, who
was visiting her father and other
relatives in Princeton, returned
home on Mondav.
Please take notice that Nelson's
photo studio in Princeton is open on
the first and third Saturday and
Sunday of each month. 22-tfc
John Kienitz of Cambridge accom
panied Governor Eberhart to Prince
ton last Thursday. John is a live
wire in things political.
A nine and a half pound boy was
born to Mrs. Wm. Bandemer ot St.
Paul on September 16 at the home
ol Mi. and Mrs. Anton Falk.
Next Sunday seivices will be held
in the Emanuel church, Princeton,
at 10:30 a. m., and in Saron church,
Greenbush. at 3 p. m. S. Anderson,
Judge and Mis. Taylor, accom
panied by their two daughters and
Di. Bryant, weic here fiom St. Cloud
on Friday attending the lair and
visiting friends.
L)i. J. F. Kothman, optometiist.
will be in town on Fridaj and Sat
urday, September 20 and 21. Eyfs
examined and glasses fitted. Office
at Commeicial hotel. 38-tfc
T. II. Caley. William Coidiner #pd
Andiew Sjoblom returned l$om
Wallace, Idaho, on Satuiday. They
attended the annual meeting of the
Coal Creek Mining Co. at that place.
Free tuition to one irom each
countv in business, shorthand, nor
mal, etc. Board and loom $2.60 a
week. Book^ rented. Opens October
8. Humboldt college, Humboldt,
Iowa. 1 38-4tc
Geo. H. Newbert^ John' Grahek,
Henry Rines and E. B. Anderson
and wives were among those who at
tended the fair from Mora on Satur
day. They came down in automo
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Vandersluis of
St. Paul arrived here on Monday to
visit Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Prowse.
While here they received a phone
message that their flat had been
On account of an irregularity in the
papers in the matter of the proposed
incorporation of the village of
Wahkon, the election will be held at
a later date than that at first set bj
the county board, says the Wahkon
District court convenes art Cam
bridge next Monday.
Two general elections wi-thin six
weeks of each other is one too many.
The Dorcas society will meet with
Mrs. Eva Keith next Wednesday
Miss Mildred Rutherford returned!
to Faribault yesterday to continue I
her studies at the academy.
Miss Ruth Briggs of Edgerton,
Wis., is here visiting her brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. L. S.
Henry Newbert left this morning
for the Anoka county fair and will
try to enter in the fat man's race.
Henry is a great sprinter.
The many friends of Hon. C. H.
Warner of Aitkin in this county will
be pleased to know that he was suc
cessful in his fight in the 52nd dis
Misses Loretta and Genevieve
Welch of Minneapolis were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Skahen and son
from Wednesday of last week to Mon
day of this.
Thos. E. Looney of Baldwin was
the successful candidate for the re
publican nomination for county com
missioner in district No. 5, Sher
burne county.
The ladies of the Methodist church
will serve a chicken pie supper in
the basement of the church on Wed
nesday evening, September 25.
Everyone welcome.
Dr. Charles T. Caine accompanied
Hon. L. C. Spooner here last Satur
day and was warmly greeted by many
old friends at the fair grounds whom
he had not met for years.
Harold Caley and Wallie Berg left
on Monday to resume their studies
at Phillips' academy, Exeter, Mass.
Mrs. T. H. Caley and Mrs. Berg ac
companied them as far as the twin
George Webster came up from
Minneapolis Saturday, enjoyed a
day's shooting, bagged about two
dozen chickens and autoed back to
the city with his parents Monday
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Robbins came
down from Vineland yesterday and
will leave in a few days for Panama
City, Florida, to pass the winter.
Mr. Robbins will build a house at
that place.
A dance will be given in the M.
W. A. hall, Spencer Brook, on Fri
day evening, September 27. Skahen's
orchestra will furnish the music.
An enjoyable time is promised those
who attend.
Quite a number of Princeton people _._
went to Minneapolis yesterday after-1 ways kept on the table by his bed
noon by automobile to hear Woodrow
Wilson, among them J. J. Skahen,
Serenus Skahen, Prof. Marshall, W.
H. Ferrell and Hon. R. P. Morton.
This week's Union contains a com
plete list of the prizes awarded at
the county fair with the exception
ot the art exhibits, the book tor
which had not been turned into the
secretary at the time the list was
Martin C. Brands will leave Prince
ton next Monday for Minneapolis,
where he has secured a good position i
with the New England Furniture I
Co. Martin is a well-liked, energetic
young man and his many friends here
wish him success.
Six automobiles loaded to their
capacity came down from the lake
country on Friday. They were those
of Fred Burrell, K. H. Burrell, S. L.
Lund, Wm. Anderson, W. S. Geist
and H. F. Mann. Their occupants
attended the fair and declared it the
best ever.
Rev. David Morgan of Hamline,
candidate for governor on the social
ist ticket, spoke here last Thursday
and Friday 46 large audiences on the
street corners atfd'atth court house,
and his discourses were attentively
listene'd to. Whether he made an
converts or not we are unable to say.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Webster came
up from Minneapolis Thursday and
remained until Monday, taking in
the county fair and visiting friends.
The lair management appreciates
Mr^ Webster's courtesy and kindness
in sending his herd of beautiful
attracted a great deal of attention.
Theie were several sharp contests
for the republican nominatidn for
local offices in Isanti county: Will
S. Moody deleated John Engberg ior
the nomination for register ot deeds,
G. G. Goodwin defeated John W.
Cloyer for the nomination for County
attorney, the contest between Miner
va Barker Hixson and Emanuel
Yngve for the superintendency of
schools is close but they will both
be candidates ior the position at
the November election.
Millinery Opening.
The ladies of Princeton and vicin
ity are respectfully invited to'attend
my fall millinery opening tomorrow
and Saturday, September 20 and 21,
when a fine display of trimmed hats
will be shown. Anna SSdley.
bmtef A &w^frU^A*^
Jersey cattle to the fair the animals read your composition," the teacher di
rected. "When you git shoes dalj's too
tite," Johuny' read, "it'9 hard on de
si"*f-,sBf&*a i J***
The Lecturer Got a Reply and
Surprise as Well.
Mr. Albon P. Man, the American
scientist who invented incandescent
lighting by the use of a carbon filament
in a vacuum, when he was about sev
enty years of age looked more like a
banker than a scientist and in the sub
dued light of a lecture room appeared
at a distance like a young man.
Some years ago he attended a lec
ture in Brooklyn upon the higher prob
lems of electrical science, delivered by
a "professor" with many titles and de
grees. At the close the speaker called
for comments and criticisms from the
Mr. Man, who was sitting well back
in the hall arose and, quoting a long
statement from the lecture concerning
a difficult process, asked if he had
heard it correctly.
"With remarkable accuracy, sir." re
plied the lecturer. "They are almost
my very words.'*
The inventor then clearly but cogent
ly tore- the lecturer's argument tc
pieces, greatly to the latter's astonish
ment and to the amusement of the au
dlence. As he sat down the lecturei
"I can hardly reply at present. YOXJ
seem to have some information on the
"Yes," replied Mr. Man. "I discov
ered the process myself nearly thirty
years ago."Pearson's Weekly.
A Difficult Business In Which Speak
ing Tubes Play a Part.
In Spain, as is well known, a rigorous
etiquette governs* the business of love
making. A young man cannot inter
view his sweetheart without her par
ents' consent, and indeed all conversa
tion openly carried on between the
couple must be in the presence of the
fair one's mother.
Many subterfuges are adopted by the
lovers to overcome this difficulty, and
the "reja"the ornamental ironwork or
the windows of Spanish houseshas
become one of the favorite trysting
places. Modern life, however, has im
posed fresh barriers. If a young man's
sweetheart lives on the third floor of a
city building he cannot very well meet
her at the "reja."
In this as in other spheres of life
necessity is the mother of invention,
and some ardent lovers have brought
speaking tubes to their assistance. The
senorita. at the appointed hour, lowers
this to her lover below, and they are
thus able to carry on their love affairs
with the assurance that they are not
overheard by the people on the inter
vening flats, as would be the case if the
conversation were carried on without
such aid.London Answers.
Thackeray's Favorite Books.
In her introduction to the "Round
about Papers" in the centenary edition
of Thackeray. Lady Ritchie speaks of
her father's favorite booka Thackeray
had an old Montaigne, which he al-
had a second copy, still older, bound in
white vellum, on the book shelves in
his study. Lady Ritchie cannot re
member that he had any particular
feeling for special editions. "He used
a cheap, battered old Boswell with dou
ble columns, the companion with
whom, as he said, he could have been
quite content to dwell for a year upon
that problematical desert island. He
loved his 'Don Quixote.' He also liked
his shabby, worm eaten copy of John
son's poets. They had been to India
and back, and bookworms are very
common out there." Milton's sonnet
to Shakespeare in Johnson's poets was.
Lady Ritchie adds, one of the last
things Thackeray ever read.
Learning His Father's Business.
"What?" exclaimed the wealthy
Cleveland papa who had put his son to
work in order to teach him a few
things. "What? Fired after working
one week?"
"Yes. dad I was discharged."
"What was the trouble?"
"They said I was too green for
"What was your mistake?"
"I paid a bill the first time the col
lector called!"
"Aha! And now you see how foolish
you were?"
"Yes, dad. I'll never do it again."
"My son, you have served your ap
prenticeship and learned your lesson.
You may now come into the office with
me.*'Cleveland Plain Dealer.
His Composition.
"Now. Johnny," said the teacher aft
er she had explained the meaning of
the word, "I wish you would write a
sentence containing the word defeat."
After a struggle which lasted for about
twenty minutes Johnny announced
that he was ready to be heard, "please
feet.*'Chicago Record-Herald.
Very Observing.
MugginsDo you believe women are
more observing than men? Buggins
Well, my wife met a friend on the
street today for two minutes, and it
took her two hours to describe what
the other woman had on.Philadel
phia Record.
No Taste For Them.
"I notice that you always have a box
at the horse show. Are you a lover of
"Oh. dear, no! I'm a strict vegeta
rian."Chicago Record-Herald.
In so far as you approach tempta
tion to a man you do him an injury,
and if he is overcome you share his
HjjfWMffi, _.
gr All Are Invited to
8 see our showing of Nifty Clothes for
S~: Men, Young Men and Boys. They
certainly have taken the fancy of
g~ young men, and the older ones too,
gj- who court a good appearance.
8 Robert Wicks Clothes have- that
"ginger"that look of belonging
gE to the wearerdemanded by good
g~ dressers. Think of it a perfect suit
$20.00 and $22.50
hers from mSZ Other from
$8.50 to $18.00
Store News
Butterick fashions for Oc
tober are in. You will find
the fashion sheets on the pat
tern counter. They are free.
Butterick patterns are cor
rect, no guesswork about
them. Seams are allowed
and, when once used, you
will take no other.
A leading line of Men's Overcoats that cannot
be equaled for *he price. Men's Mackinaw Coats
direct from the Malone factories, all sizes and
all prices. Heavy and Light Underwear, Hosiery,
Hats, Caps, Shirts, both dress and work Extra
Trousers, etc. The largest line of men's and boys'
wearables ever shown in Princeton.
I Orton & Kaliher)
Everything for Men and Boys 2
that's new is
When you buy anything at
this store we want you to
feel that you get the best
value possible for the money.
Our line of winter dress
goods is complete. Every
thing is entirely new. No
last year's stock. We have
the latest things in imported
French whipcords, diagonals
and serges. Something to
suit each individual taste.
All worsted novelty goods
and illuminated whipcords,
suitable for coats, skirts and
suits. Exclusive patterns.
We have a nice line of
material useful for making
children's coats, heavy novel
ty goods and mackinaw, in
blue, red and tan.
For dresses for the little
girls use the school dress
plaids. We have a good vari
ety of patterns and colors at
25 and 50 cents a yard.
We have a new lot of waist
patterns in messalines, taffe
tas and two-toned silks, new
est patterns and colors.
We have a full line of silk
poplins for evening dresses
in ail fashionable shades,
mauve, corn, Nile green,
apricot, delft blue, light blue,
pink, tan and white. Besides
we have Ratenae crepes and
Parisian welts, which make
up very soft and pretty for
ESt JA *T-5
evening wear.
We hold the agency for the
Ideal Ladies' Tailoring Co.,
of Chicago.
Ideal clothes are all man
tailored. Every garment is
sewed with silk. They are
made to fit and stay fit. The
latest fall weaves and designs
are sampled in a new fall
portfolio. Over three hun
dred of them which we will
gladly show you. Few cus
tom tailors can offer such a
variety of desirable fabrics
or approach our prices.
A garment, to fit you, must
do more than merely have
good lines and hang well. It
must express your individu
ality, and this can be done
by getting your correct mea
surements and making the
garment for you. Permanent
fit is assured because Ideal
clothes are made right.
The quotations hereunder are thoso
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
Potatoes [email protected]
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 85
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 81
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 78
Oats [email protected]
Barley [email protected]
Flax 1.34(3)1.6ft
Rye [email protected]
Beans, hand picked [email protected]
Beans, machine run [email protected]
Wild hay 7.50-
Tame hay 12.0ft
Fat beeves, per lb 3c 6c
Calves, per ft .4c 5e
Hogs, per cwt 16.75
Sheep, per lb [email protected]
Hens, oM, per ft. [email protected]
Springers, per ft I0c
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 90c No. 1 Nor^
them, 88c: No. 2 .Northern, 86c
White Oats, 31c No 3, 29c.
Rye, 61c.
Flax, No. 1, $1.79.
Corn, No. S Yellow, 71c.
Barley, 38(5(367.
Farmers, Take Notice.
I have made the necessary arrange-,
ments to handle all the rye you may-
bring in and will continue to pay ther*
market price. J. Wikeen,
Manager St. Anthony & Dakota^
Elevator. t. L, &

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