Newspaper Page Text
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. R. c. DUNN, Publisher.
Nelson's photos please the people.
See the well-known Dodge car at
the fair. 39-ltc
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith were
Minneapolis visitors the first of the
Miss Nora Anderson of Greenbush
left for Duluth last week to attend
Ira Bullis arrived here last week
from Omaha to visit relatives and
Wm. Cordmer and J. F. Bockoven
were Minneapolis visitors the latter
part of last week.
The dance at the armory Friday
evening was an enjoyable event, and
Register of Deeds Osterberg is now
drrVrng a large Cole automobile, hav
ing traded in his Wahl car.
Louis Solberg has built a substan
tial temporary bridge and improved
the J|md at the old Sadley crossing.
Miss Kathryn Christian of West,
Concord is visiting her brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brad-
IT'looks 'good to see Billy Doahe
back at his old stand in the auditor's
office. The court house seemed lone
some without Billy.
Make it as pleasant as possible for
the visitors at the fair this week.
Make every visitor feel right "at
home" in Princeton this week.
You are invited to trip the light
fanatic at the Grand Harvest Ball
at the armory tomorrow, Friday, even
ing. Good music and a good time.
Ojave opened dressmaking parlors
in the south side of the Len Pratt
house, and am prepared to do first
class dressmaking. Mrs. H. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Prudent and
daughter returned to their home at
West Concord Monday after a visit
here with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brad
Al. Eschensch left for Fort Snell
ing Monday morning to secure his
honorable discharge from military
A merry-go-round set up on the va
cant lot next to Mrs. Griffith's bazaar
store last week, and the little folks of
the village are patronizing it quite
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist, will
be in town on Wednesday and Thurs
day, Sept. 27 and 28. Eyes examined
and glasses fitted. Office at the Com
mercial Hotel.' l-tfc
Autoists would do well to take the
west road from Princeton to Milaca
for the present as a grading crew is
at work on the east road in the town
of Bogus Brook.
Herb Anderson was a passenger to
Minneapolis Tuesday morning, going
down to purchase some new music for
the fair dance. The latest selections
will be discoursed.
Frank B. Kellogg will speak at 2
o'clock on the fair grounds, Friday.
Mr. Kellogg is a farmer's boy and he
can*-he depended upon to say things
that will interest the farmers.
Emil Henschel brought in a bald
eagle to Elmer Woodman, taxiderm
ist, Monday. The bird tipped the
beam at 10 pounds and the spread of
wings measured six feet, four inches
from tip to tip.
Rapid, expert "work a
home and vacation films to us.
C. A. Jack Drug Co.
Open Sundays from 9 A. M. to 1 P. M.
rugg is ts
Mrs. E. Kriesal is very ill at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Frank
J. A. Lynch of Foreston will dem
onstrate the well-known Dodge car at
at the county fair. 39-ltc
Misses Marjorie and Dorothy Dickey
left last week for South Dakota to
teach school, the, former at Menno and
the latter at Parkston.
Go to the Whitney Lumber Yard for
building materials of all kinds. We
don't keep lumber. We sell it. E. E.
Misses Florence Slater and Caroll
Howard left for the cities Saturday
to enroll as students at Hamline uni
A. E. Allen & Co. occupy a half
page in this issue calling attention to
special price concessions, and new
goods on display for fair visitors.
Teachers, renewals and new sub
scriptions for Normal Instructor and
Primary Plans must be sent to Fred
Schaefer, jr., Princeton. F. A. Owen
Publishing Co. 39-ltp
Rev. Dr. Jordan of Minneapolis held
quarterly conference at the Methodist
church Sunday morning, and found the
loca} organization in a flourishing con
Come on in, if you are in need of fly
nets, lap dusters, single harness, etc.
Everything in horse furnishings at
right prices. J. H. Hoffman, the har
ness man. 10-tfe
A Ford automobile driven by a
resident of Eagle Bend collided with
John Weeks' Studebaker in the square
at the post office corner Saturday af
ternoon, and the Ford sustained a
For the love of Moses keep religion
out of local politics. What bearing
on the qualifications of a candidate
for office has the religious views of his
this village on Sept. 19.
find it interesting.
A few Indians have arrived here for
annual -falll Tirnnroo anrl ha-frwa
the annual fal harvestf, and before
the end of the season farmers here
abouts will probably have the assist
ance of about 50 bucks and squaws
from Mille Lacs lake.
Reports from Zimmerman are to the
service, which had arrived from Wash- effect that "Sliver" Pratt is signing up J"
-F ,,v., _* v_ii _i*_
a formidabl_ array of ball player_
with which to oppose the crack Prince
ton nine at the Mille Lacs county fair
tomorrow. A hummer of a contest is
St. Cloud business college has justi
begun its fall term. Now is the timeT
li, enroll. There is a good position for \age
you in a bank or office if you can keep *H
books or write shorthand. Let us
recommend you to one of them. Vath
and Ahles. Adv.
A marriage license was issued on
Friday to Mr. John J. Johnson and
Camilla Opsahl of Milo. On the 6th
mst., Mr. Enck Norin of Milaca and
Miss Alice Williams of Page secured
a permit to wed at the office of the
have your picture taken be sure it is
the first or third Saturday or Sunday
Remember the lot
Geo. P". Ross is to build an addition
to his undertaking parlors, and when
completed he will have a 30x40 build
A total of 98 small game hunting
licenses have ben issued at the office
of the county auditor thus far this
Mrs. Jane Fitzsimmons and,.grand
daughter, Elsie Fitzsimmons, of Mon
terey, are visiting at the D. W. Sturde
Rev.'J. E. Wilson held Episcopal
services Monday evening instead of
the regular date as Bishop Morrison
visited another mission at that time.
Mrs. A. L. Cramb of Houston, Tex
as, visited with Mrs. Jerry Kalkman
the first of the week. She was on her
way to Milaca to visit her son, Lee
Found, a lady's purse, in a coach on
the passenger train, containing some
money. Owner may recover^ same by
applying at depot, proving property
and paying for this local. 29-ltc
Dr. Mallette, C. E. Hill and Lloyd
Mallette returned the first of the week
from a hunting trip in western Min
nesota. They met with good success
and bagged the limit in ducks.
Frank Leathers is of the opinion
that it pays to ship stock with the
Farmers' Co. He recently shipped
a veal calf that was six weeks and
three days old and received $19.20
Mr. J. A. Stoneburg of Cambridge
arrived here last evening. Mr. Stone
burg is president of the Isanti County
Agricultural society, and he visited
our fair this morning, and pronounced
it a winner.
Mrs. H. C. Cooney and son, Chester,
returned from California Saturday af
ternoon, where they passed seven
weeks. Chester leaves Monday for
Minneapolis to enroll as a student in
the Blake school.
The "Girls of the 60's" were enter
tained at the home of Mrs. Mary
Rines Tuesday evening, and a most de
lightful time was had. The hostess
served delectable refreshments dur
ing the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Cotten were
agreeable surprised Saturday when,
their daughter, Mrs. C. C. Bohls, and"
family, and Mrs. R. Williams and two
sons, autoed over from Watkins ttf
visit over Sunday.
A total of 105 tubs of fine butter
were churned at the Princeton Co-op
erative creamery during the week end
ing Tuesday, and 132 tubs were
shipped to the eastern market. A
good showing for this season.
Potato receipts have been good of
._, late, and the quality of the tubers
wife, his mother-in-law or his great being marketed is considerably bet
grandfather? .in. te than earl.y the season. Prices
have not changed materially, and this
All of the last page of his issue is morning $1.10 was being paid
occupied by the Ohio Real Estate and
Development Co., calling attention to W. C. Doane and Claire Smith re
an auction sale of lots to be held in ceived word from Fort Snelling yes
You will terday morning that their honorable
discharges from the U. S. army ser
vice had arrived from Washington, and
The annual meeting of the Prince
ton Produce Co'., will be held at the
warehouse of the company in Prince
ton village, on Saturday, Sept. 23, at
2 o'clock p. of officers
come before the meeting will be at
other businessElection that
Arthur Kaliher,j former. superinten-
dent of thnee Milaca electricthat
clerk of court. educated turtle in the world by the
timneohe getsththrough with him. Jum-
Before you start for Princeton to
^^eton His ser
light plantt, curre
washo a competent electrician
Jumbo ise the name of a husky snap-- landed him Monda even
2 turtle owned by Andrew Sjo
shing with N. P. Olso
Hansoteaching of Greenbush. An Sid
he expects to have the best
knows his name, and before
week will be able to
of the month, as these are the only!
days you will find Nelson the famous' Let the hitching post question rest
photographer from Anoka, at his stu- in Princeton. No great damage will
dio in Princeton. 2-tfc be done to the streets from permitting
the farmers to hitch their horses in
Amil Anderson, who sustained se- front of the stores. It is mighty in-
vere injuries to his head and hand convenient for women especially to
seven weeks ago when a horse stepped leave their teams two or three blocks
on him, was driving his dray team away from the store at which they
again Monday morning. Amil will be may wish to do their trading. It is
as well as ever when his hand heals well to consult the convenience of the
which will be pleasing news to his, farmers, and especially of the farm-
friends. ,.^_ ers' wives and, daughters. v^2t
A Real Profit-Sharing'
Coupon in Every
Coffees, Teas &
Ask Youtf Grocer for McMurray's
j4 Quality (foods and write for
_yj Premium Catalog sent free by
Wm. McMurray & Co. St. Paul
Mrs. Stella Isgrigg of this village
procured a license to hunt small game
at the office of the county auditor Fri
day. This is the first hunting license
issued to a lady in this county this
season, and last year Mrs. Ifegrigg took
out the first hunting license issued to
a lady in the state that season. She
has a fine outfit and knows how to
Next week, from the 19th to the
22nd, inclusive, our Kanabec county
neighbors will hold their annual fair
at Mora. A great program of sports
have been arranged. If the weather
is favorable there will be quite a num
ber go up from here. The Kanabec
county fair is always well worth at
After spending ten days visiting
relatives and friends in Mille Lacs
county, Mrs. Joseph L. Brady of Los
Angeles, Cal., left for Anoka last Fri
day, where she intended visiting pther
friends before returning to the Pacific
coast. Mrs. Brady has been away
from home since May. The California
climate must agree with her for she is
looking younger than she did twenty
Pride goeth before a fall. The
Sandstone aggregation of diamond
pastimers, which recently made chesty
allegations regarding its superiority
over Princeton, which it dared not
back up, came to grief at the Minne
sota state fair. The General Electrics
Minneapolis flattened the quarry
men out to the tune of 24 to 1 in a
listless one-sided five-inning contest.
It was one punk exhibition, and the
local .management is thankful but not
Surprised that Sandstone sidestepped
The Worst Sound on Earth.
^iWlT have gone through the agony
Occasioned by the insistant rattle of
an alarm clock at 5:30 a. m.. We
have laid awake at night with a single
blood thirsty mosquito at large in the
room and listened in tense suspense
to the tantalizing, monotonous hum of
his wings. We have heard a hungry
bird dog voicing the anguish of his
soul at a winter moon. We have
started goose flesh at the screech of
a file biting its way into the complain
ing teeth of a saw. We have sat in a
dentist's chair in a cold sweat and
heard the limber thing-a-ma-bob with
a bolt of lightning, a hundred bee
stings and a dash of sulphuric acid
concentrated in its business end, gain
momentum. We have heard all the
sounds that chill man's blood and
But there is one
1 ^?_a.^ r-n
clenches our fists andi fills our souli
with an desire go
the warpath and bust things open. It
is'the most aggravating sound in the
world and it comes from the mouth
of the chronic kicker.
There is scarcely a community in
our land that is entirely free from this
pest. Living under the protection of
the best government on earth, dwell
ing in comfortable houseseven eat
ing three square meals a day seems
to have no effect on him. If the
angel should ever make a
mistake in his book-keeping and pass
one of these nuisances through the
pearly gates, he would not be in the
New Jerusalem five minutes before
he would find fault with the color of
the streets of gold_ and kick because
his harp was out of tune.
We haven't any plan to propose to
'abate the nuisance. When such
malady can persist in a country as
prosperous, God-fearing, square-deal
ing and law-abiding as that in which
we live, it must be incurable.
This editorial has served the pur
pose of a safety valve on an engine
We have written it instead of going on
the warpath and busting things open
That wouldn't stop the noise of the
'chronic kicker and neither will this
But we've got something off our
chest and we feel better.Grand Rap
Searching Out the Truth.
An article last week inferring that
the poor crop was due to a democratic
president was entirely unjust, a sub
scriber informs us. The reason for
the near failure was the fact of the
county loosing the saloons the first of
the year. We stand corrected.
Breckenridge Telegram. v.
To men and young men-'
stocks, we mean best for you.
C. H. NELSON'S
Butterick fashions for Sep
tember are in.
Opening sale on Ladies'
suits this week, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, at a
saving of 25 per cent, and
the satisfaction will be as
large as you will find any
where. These are the only
days this season you will be
given an opportunity to get
an up-to-the-minute suit at
the price we offer them at
this season. Come in and
see and price them.
Our new fixtures are all
in, and our cases and shelves
are full of new stock. We
most cordially invite you to
come in and see us.
The most Beautiful and
CleanesMine of dress goods
we have ever carried are to
be found in our stock this
Fall. New Plaid Suitings,
Sanitoys, Chudahas, Mo
hairs and Serges.
We have always been
proud of our silks for the
past seasons, but this season
finds us with the choicest
selections on the market.
Silks were never more ser
vicable nor stylish than this
Your wardrobe is not com
plete without a soft blouse.
Let us show you our beauti
ful soft Challies and French
Flannels in both light and
To bring out the soft lines
of the throat and face you
need a white, filmy collar.
You'll find the very newest
ideas in our neckwear de
partment. The wide organ
die collar, the square em-
FALL CLOTHES ARE READY
This store contains at this mo-
ment one of the largest and best
stocks of Hart Schaffner &
Marx clothes ever offered in
When we say "large" stocks,
we mean your advantage in se-
lecting when we say "best"
In other words, we've selected
these goods for their quality-
value to you they're brought
together with the idea that
they're going to be worn not
simply that they're going to be
sold. The way they wear the
service and satisfaction they
givethat's the best profit.
CopyrightHartSchaftasr & Mara
Orton & Kaliher
The Home of Good Clothes
broidered effect and the
fisher shape with the plaited
You already know about
our Condi Coats. Each gar
ment speaks for itselfevery
line one of beauty. The
linings are of the very best,
stitched with silk and tail
ored properly in every way.
Material always sponged and
Everyone needs blankets.
So do you. This year we
have a bigger and better
range of blankets than ever.
Early buying enables us to
give you the cream of the
market at the most reason
We are still showing a
complete line of Ladies'
Tailored Skirts. A neater
fitting skirt you have never
seen, the materials are of the
finest texture and the finish
of the very best.
Let us show you the very
newest thing in rufflings, and
your worries will be ended.
We have rufflings in all the
dantiest colors of Chiffon
and Georgette Crepe. Just
the thing finishing collars
LOCAL MARKET QUOTATIONS.
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
Ohios 90c $1.00
Cobblers 90c $1.10
GRAIN. HAY. ETC.
WheatNo. 1 northern $1.52
WheatNo. 2 northern $1.48
WheatLowest grade $1.16
ye $1.12 $1.15
Beanshand picked $4.50
Fat beeves, per R.../ 4c 5%c
Calves, per lb
Hogs, per cwt $firstname.lastname@example.org
Sheep, per lb 4c@6c
Hens, old, per lb.- llc@12c
Springers, per lb v. 13c 2 15