Newspaper Page Text
Be a Sticker ^id a Stayer
If St. Cloud's New Clothes boys are
not careful next Sunday they will
get their raiment soiled.
West Branch creamer} picnic in O.
Uglem's grove, district 4, Green
bush. Sunday, August 24.
Misses Euth and Sarah Mark and
Miss Berstein of St. Paul were visit
ing friends here on Monday.
Mi and Mrs. Gotthardt Arnhold
and family, who were here on a visit
to relatives, returned home on Mon
ti a\ Stenograph} is congenial work for
women. Learn shorthand at Man
kato Commercial College, Mankato,
Sportsmen should not fail to read
the new advertisement of the Mc
Ilhargey Haidware company in this
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Waldhoff of
North Branch were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Smith on Friday
For an exciting game of ball go to
the fair grounds on Sunday. You
will not be disappointed if you at
tend this contest.
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
Money to loan on improved farms
at current rates. Liberal on or be
fore privileges. See me before plac
Stick and s/ay by the job you tackle what
ever it may be./ Start in with energy and keep
things going ujp until the finish.
Take Jtexall Syrup of Hypophosphites
That is the tonic-medicine that will help
you to stick' and stay by any job. You can
clean up work in little or no time with this
tonic-medidine that has energy and health
giving qualities. $1.00 per bottle.
Open Sundays from m. to 1 p. m.
C. A. JACK
The Hexall Druggist
M. M. M. M.
George I Staples la the only person who la
authorized to collect money due this office la
every case the party paying money Is entitled
to and should insist upon receiving a printed
receipt 0 DUNN. Publisher
Ball game at fair grounds Sunday.
Nelson's photos please the people.
Max Kruschke went to Minneapolis
on business matters Tuesday.
Mr and Mrs. T. H. Caley left on
Monday for Hot Springs, S D.
Lard, at Huramei's, 12% cents a
pound while it lasts. Bring your
Mille Lacs County tair September
10, 11, 12 and 13better and bigger
J. Rawn came down from the
north on Saturday and passed Sun
day at home.
If ou want to buj a farm call and
see Robt H. King, for he has the
best at right prices. 6-tfc
loan Robt H. King,
Princeton, Minn. 6-tfc
Dr. F. Kothman, optometust,
will be in town on Friday and Sat
urday, September 26 and 27. Ej es ex
amined and glasses fitted. Office at
Commercial hotel. 23-ttc
Many a man is hard to satisfy, yet
all he needs is a hair restorer and
Dander-Off cure: which is Hughel's
Dander-Off. Sold and guaranteed at
Anderson & Earley's tonsorial par
Miss Winifred O'Malley of Minne
apolis and P. L. O'Reilly of Spring
field, 111., who were visiting at the
Skahen residence, left for their
homes on Monday. Prof. P. S.
O'Reilly accompanied his brother so
far as the twin cities.
Mrs. O. M. Warner was summoned
to Melrose, Wis., on Friday in conse
quence of the death of her mother^
Mrs. Decker, who died from heart
failure. She was 80 years old and
is survived by one son, J. H. Decker
of Melrose, and one daughter. Mrs. O.
M. Warner of Princeton.
Cambridge has organized a gun
club and the North Star gives the
score of the first shoot. Two was
the lowest and 17 the highest. Cam
bridge clay-pigeon fracturers will
have to make mighty strides if they
expect to come up to the scores made
by members of the Princteon Gun
club before, the snow flies.
kMMMmM tfltei^ JlMii^tfyittJM,
C. H. Nelson's store news on this
Miss Edna Nelson of Blue Hill is a
guest of Mrs. Abe James.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Jesmer are
visiting friends at Marble.
Mrs. Earl Hatch went to St. Paul
on Monday to visit relatives.
Chas. Wallblom of St. Paul was
among the Union's Saturday callers.
Lard, 12% cents a pound while it
lasts. Bring in your pails. Calvin
Haul your rye to Henry Uglem at
Long Siding and get highest market
Ice cream social on court house
lawn by ladies of St. Edward's parish
Your attention is called to the
new ad of Orton & Kaliher in this
Dance at Long Siding hall next
Saturday evening. Music by Strom
wall's orchestra. 35-ltc
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jesmer and
children spent a few days at
Anderson's in Mora.
Dan Mirick decorated Dr. Small's
operating room last week and did a
verv neat piece of work.
The Norwegian Ladies' Aid society
will meet with Mrs. Clarence Hill
next Thursday afternoon.
Miss Lizzie Udeen, who was visit
ing at E Nelson's, returned to her
home at Grantsburg, Wis., on Mon
Mrs. P. F. Williams and daughter
of Minneapolis were guests at the
Carlson home in Long Siding last
It is the intention of Happyland
to provide at times a little vaude
ville to break the monotony of the
Elmer E. Whitney was in the twin
cities the fore part of the week on
business in connection with his
F. S. Walker, mail carrier on
route 5, is spending his annual vaca
tion on the claim of his son, Nor
man, at Meyers, Mont.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ferrell and
family returned on Monday from an
automobile trip to Red Wing, Fari
bault and other points.
Miss Rosenberger of St. Cloud ar
rived here on Saturday to fill the
position of bookkeeper in the Evens
Hardware company's establishment.
Miss Bessie Wagner and Louis
Veihman of Le Sueur arrived here
on Sunday to spend a few days with
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Wagner.
C. A. Sigfredson takes this means
of thanking his neighbors and friends
for the purse of money presented to
him. Mr. Sigfredson's buildings
were destroyed in the storm of July
4 and he carried no insurance.
The Indians in the Mille Lacs lake
country are apparently becoming
civilized. An item in the Lake
Breeze says that some of the noble
redmen are moving onto land pur
chased by them noi th of Isle.
Robert O'Brien, who was operated
upon at the Northwestern hospital
a couple of weeks ago for a growth in
his neck, returned to Dennis. Mont.,
on Monday. Mr. O'Brien says that
the removal of the growth was a
Before you start for Princeton to
have your picture taken be sure it is
the first or third Saturday or Sunday
cf the month, as these are the only
days you will find Nelson, the famous
photographer from Anoka, at his
studio in Princeton. 2-tfc
Miss Eleanor Smith on Friday
afternoon entertained seven of her
playmates in honor of her seventh
birthday anniversary. Ice cream
was served and the little ones had a
royal time. Bernice Breiseth won
the prize in the guessing contest.
Mr. and Mrs. Kempton of Pease
passed Monday at Verge Hatcher's.
Leslie Hatcher returned to Fari
bault on Saturday. He was accom
panied by his father.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Barrett and
two sons left on Tuesday for a visit
to friends at Rush City and other
Miss Reading ariived here last
week from Stevens Point, Wis., for
a visit with Mrs. L. S. Briggs and
DressmakingMrs. G. A. Barrett
will open her dressmaking parlors
on September 1. Corner house north
of high school. 35-3tc
Mrs. Alvina Schmidt, aged 52 years,
of Bogus Brook was declared insane
in probate court yesterday and taken
to Fergus Falls.
Vaudeville at Happyland the re
mainder of this week. Change of
sketch daily. Don't miss ir. Ad
mission 10 and 20 cents. 35-ltc
Mr. and Mrs. Randall Peck of
Minneapolis arrived here on Satur
day for a visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Claire Smith. Mrs. Smith and Mrs.
Peck are sisters.
The state fair should be a second
ary consideration with Mille Lacs
county farmersthey should save
their best specimens for their home
(their own) exposition.
Lloyd Wallace, who spent a vaca
tion of seven weeks here with rela
tives, returned to St. Paul on Satur
day to resume his duties at the West
Pubishing company's offices.
A. E. Allen & Co., in a half-page
ad this week, announce an advance
showing of new fall goods for Satur
day next. The advertisement will
give you further particulars.
Miss Lizzie Nachbar left on Mon
day for Minneapolis to familiarize
herself with the latest styles in
millinery at one of the wholesale
houses. Upon her return she will
trim hats in Miss Sadiev's store.
Traveling men tell us that the
train schedule over this branch of
the Great Northern is about to be
changed back to the old time, but
Agent Mossman has received no
notice from the company to this
Mr. and Mrs. Nels Olson celebrated
the twenty-second anniversary of
their wedding on Sunday. There
were about 50 people present and Mr
and Mrs. Olson received several val
uable gifts. Mrs. Olson served a
A. Jorgensen of Vineland, who
had been to Minneapolis on a land
deal, called upon the Union force last
Thursday and Friday. He left for
his home on Friday evening. Mr.
Jorgensen always enjoys a visit with
his Princeton friends.
John Signs, newsboy on the Great
Northern train which runs through
Princeton, was a member of the
Shriners' excursion party which left
St. Paul on Tuesday evening for
Panama. John is one of the best of
fellows and the Union wishes him a
Guy Ewing and Harry Shockley
were in Wahkon last Thursday. Both
of these officials invariably receive a
royal welcome at that place, espe
cially from the Indians. Every red
man who has fish to sell finds a ready
market when Guy and Harry put in
The first number of the Isle
Advance has reached us. It is a six
column folio and starts out with a
fairly good advertising patronage
and considerable local news. G. B.
Matter's name appears on the paper
as manager. The Union wishes the
Roy, the little son of Mr. and Mrs.
Willard Applegate, gave a picnic on
the banks of Rum river last Satur
day afternoon to 20 of his playfellows,
the occasion being his fifth birthday
anniversary. The little ones had a
fine time playing games and feasting
on ice cream and cake.
Sportsmen may now take their
hunting dogs into the fields for
training without fear of being ar
rested, but guns will not be per
mitted. The law allows hunters two
weeks in which to do field work
with their dogsfrom August 15 to
September 1 being the time specified.
Hoffman, the harnessman, is giv
ing a material reduction on all
summer goods, such as fly nets and
lap dusters. First-class harness
made to order and a fine line of
ready-made harness always on hand.
Everything in the harness line kept
in stock and the prices will suit
At the fair grounds next Sunday
the New Clothes team from St.
Cloud will clash with Billy Doane's
Terrorists and it is expected that
the bomb-throwing will be terrific.
The visitors are exceptionally husky
fellows and have the speed of a
motorcycle, but the Princeton boys
feel equal to the occasion of punc
turing their tires.
PRINCETON UNION: THtTRSDAT, AUGUST 21, 1913.
The Dorcas society will meet with
Mrs. W. H. Ferrell next Wednesday
Mrs. Ferdinand Singbartel of Sti
Paul is spending the week with Mrs.
Rev. Fisher will preach in Oak
Grove school house, Baldwin, on
Sunday at 8 p. m.
Abe James and daughter, Mildred,
left on Monday for Minneapolis,
where Mr. lames consulted an
oculist. From there they proceeded
to Faribault for a visit with rela
Miss Minnie Carlson of Barnesville,
who has been visiting hei parents at
Long Siding, will leave on the re
turn trip next Saturday. On the
way she will visit her brother at
The Foreston village park is placed
in good condition and a tennis court
installed. Money was subscribed to
effect these improvements by the
public-spirited citizens of that flour
ishing little village.
An ice cream social will be given
by the ladies of St. Edward's parish
on the court house lawn this even
ing. Everyone will be welcome. A
concert by the Citizens' band will
enliven the occasion.
Mrs. John Marion, sister of Mrs.
J. A. Smith of this village, died at
her home in St. Paul on Monday last
and the remains were conveyed to
Spencer Brook, where funeral services
were conducted by Rev. Service yes
terday morning. The interment was
in the Chapman cemetery. Mrs.
Marion was about 40 years of age.
She is survived by a husband and
numerous other relatives.
Geo. M. Ricketts of Minneapolis,
district manager for the Mutual
Life Insurance company of New
York, was a caller this week. The
annual statement of the Mutual Life
appears in this issue. The Mutual
is the oldest American old-line life
insurance company and is one of the
strongest financially, having assets
of over $599,000,000. Mr. Ricketts
has been known to us personally for
the past ten years, and any person
who deals with him will find him
on the square.
A number of auto parties started
lor Mille Lacs lake on Sunday but
failed to reach their destination in
consequence of the bad roads caused
by heavy rains. Ernest Moeger's
machine was knocked out of com
mission and Oscar Peterson hooked
his car to the derelict and hauled it
back to Page, where it was found
that the damage incurred was slight.
TheJ machines which started for the
lake but turned back were those of
Joe Whitcomb, Oscar Peterson,
Ernest Moeger, C. Hill, and J.
Drowned in Nill Flume.
A son of J. S. Bengtson, who con
ducts a feed mill at Spencer Brook,
was drowned on Tuesday afternoon
at about 4:30 o'clock in the mill
race. It seems that the little
fellow was crossing the flume on a
plank on the way to his home when
he fell into the water. He was
about 3 years of age. His father
missed him and thought he had
reached home, but it was found that
he had not arrived there. His body
was later found floating near the
mill grating. Dr. Caley was sum
moned and hurried to Spencer Brook,
but he was too late to render any aid
the boy was dead when he arrived.
C. H. NELSON'S
Butterick fashions for fall
have arrived and a free pat
tern goes with each copy
sold. Be sure and get yours
before they are all gone.
All our summer dresses
are going at a big reduction.
Every dress is marked down.
Materials are ratine, voile,
pique and other soft fabrics.
One piece of light blue
pique, 2-inch width, which
regularly sold at 40c, now
29c a yard.
The new fall styles of Roy
al Worcester and Bon Ton
corsets have just been re
When you wear a Bon Ton
you will know that you are
getting full value for your
money. Every Bon Ton or
Royal Worcester corset is
guaranteed as to workman
ship, quality and reasonable
wear. Nothing but the best
materials are used and every
corset is a model of perfec
tion. We have several lace
front styles and we will be
pleased to show you our line.
Every woman who wears
a brassure should wear a De
Bevoise to insure perfect fit
and lasting quality. Every
brassure is reinforced under
the arms and well boned
with rust-proof boning, and
only the best materials are
used. Our stock is complete
and onr prices range from
50c to $1.50.
We have three patterns of
ecru curtain swiss with flow
ered borders, good quality,
now 10c a yard.
One piece of tan ratine,
27-in. width, 6 yds. in the
piece, special $1.60.
A Fall Greeting
I *HIS store, the store where the best
clothes come from, sends today
an autumn greeting, and announces its
readiness to take care of any wearable
want that may present itself.
The season's choicest models in clothes &
of quality for men, boys and little men are 8
here, together with all the correct hats and
choicest things in haberdashery. We never 0
entered upon a season better prepared to give
Orton & Kaliher I
a Everything for Men and Boys (M
THERE ARE MANY GOOD
REASONS WHY WE HANDLE
CL0VERLEA MANUR E SPREADERS
Down to the smallest part Cloverleaf spreaders are con-
structed to insure the best work in the field with the least
strain on the machine, the horses and the driver.
There is more permanent plant food value in fresh stable manure
properly spread than in any other known form of fertilizer. A Cloverleaf
spreader will distribute it in ari even coat, light or heavy as may be required,
all over a field. Manure spread in this manner returns most plant food to
the soil at about half the expense and much less than half the work of
hand spreading, besides doing away entirely with the most disagreeable
part of the job.
To take one example of thoroughness in detail, Cloverleaf spreaders
are constructed without a reach. This allows the spreader to be man-
aged handily in small feed lots, backed up to barn doors opening into
narrow yards, or turned completely in its own length yet the absence of
a reach in no way interferes with the strength or field efficiency of the
We have these spreaders in many sizessmall, medium, large wide
and narrow track. Let us show you the Cloverleaf and tell you of some
of the machines we have sold.
EVN* HARDWARE CO.
The quotations hereunder are tho&w
prevailing on Tbursdaj rooming at the
time of going to prpss
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No I Northern 82
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 80
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 77
Beans, hand picked firstname.lastname@example.orgO
Beans, machine run email@example.com
Wild hay 4.00
Tame hay 7.50
Fat beeves, per ft 4^c 6c
Calves, per ft 6c 8c
Hogs, per cwt $7.50(3)8.00
Sheep, per ft 4c@5c
Hens, old, per ft 9c@10
Springers, per ft I4@16c
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 90c: No. 1 Nor
thern. 89c: No. 2 Northern, 87c
White Oats. 40c No. 3, 39c.
Flax, No. 1, $1.50
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 74c.
Kev. Service's theme for next
Sunday morning will be, "Why Do
You Wait?" and for the evening,
I Dont' Care," two special subjects
which should attract large audiences.