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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 20, 1921, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-10-20/ed-1/seq-5/

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1 i
ITAe Fountain Pen
with the Little
Red Pump'Handle
George I. Staples is the only person who is
authorized to collect money due this office. In
every case the party paying money is entitled
to and should insist upon receiving a printed
receipt. MRS. R. C. DUNN, Publisher.
Don't forget the county health rally
LostA wrist watch. Finder please
inquire at the Union office.
Mrs. M. Wark was up from Minne
apolis on a visit to friends Sunday/
Christian Science service will be
held at Strand theater next Sunday,
October 23.
The morning session of the county
health rally convenes at 10:30 at the
Strand theater.
Mrs. F. T. Kettelhodt, who was op
erated on Wednesday for appendicitis,
is getting along nicely.
Mr.' and Mrs. Ed. Claggett of St.
Paul were in Princeton Sunday and
attended the funeral oT T. H. Caley.
The southern section of the County
Teachers' Reading circle will meet iil
Princeton high school at 1:30 Satur
day, October 22.
Come to the Hallowe'en program
and basket social at the Berry school*
district 24, Friday evening, October
28. Ladies, please bring baskets.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kling and daugh
ter, Virginia, who have been visiting
relatives and friends here, returned
to their home at Alexandria on Mon
Bring your lunch to the county
health rally. Hot coffee served free
in the domestic science room of the
high school at noon by the Civic Bet
terment club.
Tanlac has been an unfailing source
of comfort to millions throughout the
length and breadth of this continent.
Have you tried It for .your troubles
C. A. Jack Drug Co. Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Burke and daugh
ters of St. Paul were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Grow on Sunday. They
motored to Princeton in the morning
and returned in the evening.
Mrs. Gillman Parker, who has been
visiting her son, Dr. Guy Caley, for
several weeks, has returned to her
home at Puyallup, Wash. Mrs. Park
er left Princeton late Sunday after-
Many fancy and useful articles will
ho for sale at the bazaar of the Chris
tian Mothers next Thursday. Prices
are reasonable and goods satisfactory.
Appropriate Christmas gifts could be
selected from this assortment of ar
Wm. Pieters, the expert watch re
pairer and optometrist, has 40 years
experience in watch repairing. Eyes
examined and spectacles fitted. A
special discount allowance on spec
tacles. Office north of the Savage
store. 42-tfc
A meeting of the campfire girls was
held at the home of Mrs. W. A.
Gfrerer Wednesday evening. The
hostesses were Beulah MathisandBon
na Wilkes. The entertainment of
games and fortune telling was en
joyed by all.
Wm. J. Evers of Bellingham, Wash.,
a former resident of Spencer Brook,
was here last week. He was on his
way home from Indianapolis, where he
attended the national convention of
the G. A. R. The late Guy Ewing was
a half brother of Mr. Evers.
An abundance of delicious food will
be served by the Christian Mothers
next Thursday evening. Chicken
roasted, broiled, cold, warm, and in
any other formwill be served and
also a variety of other kinds of food.
There will he plenty for everybody
and you are welcome.
t! Sty*,
Your money refunded iyou do
not agree, after trial, that the
Dunn-Pen*isthe most wonderful
fountain pen in the world.
Price $4.00
50c, 60c, 65c
up to $5.00
C. A.Jack Drug Co,
TrJE REXALL STORE Open From 9 to 1 Sundays
The library board met in regular
session Tuesday evening.
WantedBarley, oats, corn and off
grade wheat. Henschel's Feed store,
Princeton. 12-tfc
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Neal Grow of Greenbush on Mon
day morning, October 17.
F. L. Fuller, who is conducting the
Scenic hotel at Zimmerman, was a
caller at the Union office on Monday.
Mrs. J. N. Berg went to Minneap
olis oh Monday to visit her brother,
who is very sick at St. Mary's hospital.
Tanlac is manufactured in one of
the largest and most modernly equip
ped laboratories in this country. C.
A. Jack Drug Co. Adv.
Melker Ax tells us his potato crop
averaged 100 bushels to the acre and
that the quality,is of tho best. The
variety is round Russets.
Miss Margaret Armitsge returned
on Saturday from Sparta, Wis., where
she was visiting her sister, Mrs. Har
ry Be'ckman, to attend the funeral of
Mr. Caley.
A Globe electric light plaM has
been installed in the home of Otto
Borneke of Blue Hill township. Mr.
Borneke is onesof the fading farmers
in that section^ ,-v- \t |f "t
F. W. Merrill, piano timer of Still
water, will be in Princeton the week
of October 24. Leave orders at Ew
ing's Music store or call Mr. Merrill at
the Merchants hotel. 44-lc
I will be at your service at theschel
Merchants hotel from 11:30 a. m. to
5 p. m.? on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays, beginning October 10. Nina
L. Moe, Chiropractor. 44-lc
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist, who
has removed to 3240 Humboldt Ave., S.
Minneapolis, will be in town on Tues
day, November 8. Eyes examined
and glasses fitted. Office at Mer
chants' hotel. 36-tfc
Buy you canned goods at Smith's
Meat market. All high-grade prod
ucts. .Delivery every forenoon. 43-2c
A waffle supper will be served by
the Dorcas society in the dining room
of the Congregational church on the
evening of November 9.
Thousands of weak, run-down men
and women have reported astonishing
gains in weight from the use of Tan
lac. C. A. Jack Drug Co. Adv.
Aim ever at the best and that means
that* you should aim to take a course
in Mankato Commercial college, Man
kato, Minn. Send or'catalogue. lc
I will be at your service- at the
Merchants hotel from 11:30 a. m. to
5 p. m., on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays, beginning October 10. Nina
L. Moe, Chiropractor. 44-lc
This (Thursday) evening, the Dor
cas society of the Congregational
church will hold a, reception for Rev.
and Mrs. Besselievre. Everybody is
cordially invited to be present.
The best meal in town will be served
at Caley's hall next Thursday evening.
The Christian Mothers in charge of
the meals are experts in domestic
science and want to convince the pub
lic of this fact.
Will have a ear ofvmill
Quick Meal
Thursday, Friday and Satur
day, October 27, 28, 29
Hot coffee and biscuit free.
Caley Hardware Co.
feed on track
about October 23. Bran, $16 per ton
middlings, $17 per ton 'at the car.
This is good flaky brannot Pills
bury's. Leave orders at Frank Hen
schel & Son's Feed store. 43-2c
Tuesday morning Mrs. W. A. Schel
ler and her daughter, Miss Lydia,
went to Wisconsin where they will
visit friends and relatives. Miss Schel
ler is now having her vacation and she
expects to spend most of her holiday
in Wisconsin.
.Do not forget the community pro
gram and needlework sale to be given
in school house 12, Bogus Brook, to
morrow night for the benefit of the
children's home at Council Bluffs. Pie
and coffee will be on sale and Rev.
Lumb will deliver an address.
The Civic Betterment club will meet
next Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 in the
Red Cross room in the high school
building. All members are urged to
attend as a most interesting program
on Americanization will be given un
der the direction of Mrs. Fred Keith.
Princeton's football team goes to
Elk River tomorrow to play tho boys
of thnt town. Our 'team has so fartheir
been unfortunate this season, losing
every game7 but the aggregation is
not disconcerted and will put forth
renewed efforts to make up forbits!
""it? __
Frank E'gnschel was called home' on
Monday from"Hinckley, where he was
building a barn on his stock faring by
the serious illnssg of his wife, who
was taken to the Northwestern lios
pital on the afternoon of the same^day.
It was not long ago that Mrs. Hen-,
underwent a surgical operation
at. the hospital.
E. Muckenhausen of Hudson,
Wis., is here closing a /deal for the
purchase of Milton Cole's confection
ery and expects to take possession of
the business next week. Mr. Mucken
hausen is a man of many years ex
perience in this^iine of business and
consequently his patrons may feel as
sured that they will receive satisfac
tory treatment.
"i &
Charles Serline and George New
bert of Mora spent, -Wednesday
The .Dorcas society w|U meetwith
Mrs. C. A. Jack next Wednesday af*
ternoon. ^'':?:--:*:r:^:P'^'^
Miss Ella Zemke of St. Paul was the
guest of Mrs. Otto Milbrath on Satur
day and Sunday.-
A dance will be given at W. M. Mil
ler's on Saturday evening, October 22.
Good music. 44-lp
Mrs. W. Hammargren was op
erated upon at the Northwestern hos
pital on Tuesday. She is doing nicely.
Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Chapman and
daughter, Edna, of St. Cloud were
among those present at the funeral of
the late Thos. H. Caley.
A postal card from K. H. Burrell
says he and his wife are now at Col
orado Springs, having made the trip
by auto in five and a half days.
Jim Edmunds has returned from
Buffalo, Wyo., and will probably pur
chase a farm in this part of the coun
try. He still owns, a farm in Wyo
ming but he likes Minnesota better.
The Princeton Commercial club met
on Tuesday evening, hut as there were
but a few members present, the meet
ing resolved itself into a social af
Laid to Rest.
The funeral of little Eileen Borch
ard, who died froni the effects of burns
last Thursday, was conducted by Rev.
Lumb at the Methodist church on Sat
urdoy afternoon. Interment was at
Qok Knoll. Sixty-seven cars were in
the funeral procession. The pall
bearers were Mary Madsen, Sylvia
Pierson, Florence Gramer and Chris
tina Davis.
Those from out of *town who at
tended the funeral were Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. Borchard and Nora Borchard,
Melford, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. E. Luch,
Mr. and Mrs. N. Gable, Cambridge
Mr. and Mrs. Fred,Jacobs, Mr. and
Mrs. L. Lamb, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Lamb, Elk River.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Borchard and
family wish to express their thanks
to all their friends and to the Re
bekah and Odd Fellow lodges for their
sympathy and assistance during their
hour of great sorrow at the death of
beloved darling and sister, and
especially want to express their
thanks for the many beautiful flowers.
,N i
Former Princeton Recent Dies.
WVfd|#as-rejBeiYjed ye^fprday after-
^^f^^'Stan^od,||$)rmer resi-
dent of-^rincetbn, passed faway at 9
o'c^ckTWednesday|mornihg, in the
Deacorress' hospital in Minneapolis.
He was 74 years of age a^d his death
was due to pneumonia.. S
Mr. Stanwood was well known to
the oldet generation in Princeton,
where he had made his home for
Miss Anna J. Pettersen, M. C.
1 Recommends her
Beauty Culture Parlor
at Mrs. Brennans residence one block west
of the hospital for shampooing, plain and
electric facial and scalp treatments, manicur
ing, etc. Switches and earbobs made from
your combings.
We Have Recently Completed Arrangements Giving Us the
Exclusive Sale in Princeton of
Niggerhead Coal
many yearsKf He ,waa a member of
the G. A. R. and his former comrades
will be grieved to hear of his death.
One by one the old veterans are slip
ping away and each death now makes
a Me gap their ranks.
Mr. Stanwood is survived by six
childreny M^tvin, Ben, Bert Mrs. H.
E. Cravens of Minneapolis, Mrs. Susie
Simpson and Mrs. John CamerjajftT His
death will be greatly regretted by all
his former friends in Princeton who
extend their sympathy to the mem
bers of the family.
When Frost Elves
Build Their
Fairy Palaces
_/ knowingboys and girls
the rigid rule for frigid days
is to scurryintoLackawanna
Twins underwear. Itfitsthe
wearer and the weather.,
The fabric of Lackawanna
Twins is gentle to the skin,
hardy to service. It is steri
lized and pre-shrunk in live
steam,thus tubbing without
fear of shrinking. Its lasting
qualities are great.
Underwear and
Slumber Suits
"VJTe invite your inspection of
JLackawannaTwins in variouJ
styles and in qualities to suit,
every requirement of service
and price
This is the Highest Grade of Soft Coal Mined in the
United States.
IN APPEARANCE it is as bright and glossy as hard coal,
and as clean to handle.
IT IS PERFECTLY PURE and is free from stone, slate,
bone, or foreign substances of any kind.
IT BURNS with a tremendous heat.
TON FOR TON equal to anthracite,and gives better satis
IT MAKES NO SMOKE to speak of. Upon throwing NIG-
GERHEAD on the fire, the soot particles are quickly
released, and, owing to its high carbon, are quickly
consumed, leaving a*smokeless, lasting bed of hot fire.
40 pounds to the ton.
ONCE A WEEK. With average soft coai an ordinary
furnace needs cleaning every.day.
Princeton, Minn.
Rudd Lumber Co.
niimi(itii((H(imiinrn(i( mitrinmiiumiiuffHiii
Program Beginning Sunday, Oct 23
A First National attraction starring Constance Talmadge. Iit'sldan-V^
gerous business to say you're married when you're hot. If you want 2
to know why see this. Matinee, 10 and 20 cents evening, 1& and 25
cents plus war tax. i
With Jack Hoxie in a thrilling western play. One reel comedy. Mati-
nee, 10 and 15'cents evening, 10 and 20 cents plus war tax.
A Mack Sennett comedy feature. A first national attraction in five*""-.,
rippling reels. One reel educational. Matinee, 10 and 15 cents even-'
ing, 10 and 20 cents plus war tax.
A Paramount-Artcraft picture starring Hohart Bosworth. As good
as "Below the Surface."
CHARLES CHAPLIN in "The Idle Class," his latest .picture.
You'll see him double. See how you like him best.
Charts Chaplin in his two roles xn'The IdleClass
Matinee, 10 .and 20 cents evening 15 and 25 cents plus war tax.
Its theme is the faith of women throughout the ages. It pictures a*
triumph of Mother-Right in secenes of drama, humor and sacrifice.
It stands unparalleled in point of dramatic, spectacular, and human
entertainment, with wonderful vistas of the Amazons of old, the pagan
courts of ancient Rome, the "chivalry" of mediaeval days, and the
sweeping current that is life today.
Allen Holubar's Drama-Eternal, Starring Dorothy Phillips.
Nine amazing reels that will grip you every minute.
Sunday Matinee at 3 p. m. week days at 2:30 p. m.
Saturdays and Sundays, two evening shows, at 7:30 and 9.
All other nights of the week, one show at 8.
Just the thingthe Empire Stock
Conditioner. Now is the time to feed it
to all your stock. Put up iri 25 and 50
pound sacks. Prices-
Princeton Drug Co.
Prices Are Down
Buy Now
I carry a large stock of Staple and
Builders' Hardware
of the finest quality, Congoleum Rugs,
Cutlery, Aluminum Ware, Etc.
New Furniture of Superior Make
Also aiine line of
Second-Hand Furniture
which the person who wants to furnish his house
cheaply should take advantage of.
Geo. C. Newton
New and Second-Hand Store
for this month only
$1.00 and $1.50 per sack. Regular price
$2.00 and $2.75

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