OCR Interpretation


The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, January 08, 1920, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1920-01-08/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

jypOT*raragK^
Northwestern- Hospital and Sanitarium
ESTABLISHED 1900
A private institution which combines all the advantages of a perfectly
equipped hospital with the quiet and comfort of a refined and elegant
home. Modern in every respect. No insane, dontagious or other objec-
tionable cases received. New, quiet maternity rooms. Rates are as low
as the most efficient treatment and the best trained nursing will permit.
H. C. COONEY, M. D., Medical Director
FRANCES S. COONEY, Superintendent
MISS IRENE H. CRESS, R. N.,Supt. of Nurses.
MISS FRANCES VERTIN, R. N., Assistant Supt.
DO YOU KNOW
Jj^-iyFL^/FvXiN^J^ r^FCV3T\Ww^3^7l3'rc^7R'K^7r?R7r\7r
what it means to have clean
knives and blocks, hooks,
counters and cases It means
that you are protected from
disease which can be trans-
mitted through food. We
take particular, pride in the
cleanliness of our market.
Meat Market
CALVIN OLSON, Prop.
Princeton, Minnesota
R. D. N. SPRINGER, Oph. D.
OPTOMETRIST
of Dr. Kline's Sanatorium, Anoka Will be ia
Princeton, Sunday, Jan. 18
(UNTIL 6 P. M.)
At MERCHANTS HOTEL
Eyes Examined and Glasses Fitted
"If your credit is good at the bank it js
good with me."
Furs! Furs! Furs!
We want all kinds of ifurs. Sell
us your hides also. We pay the
prices. Townsend Produce Company
Princeton, Minnesota
"I'll Tell the Worlds
says the Good Judge
The man who doesn't
chew this class of to
bacco is not getting
real satisfaction out of
his chewing*
A small chew. It holds
its rich taste. You don't
have to take so many
fresh chews. Any man
who uses the Real To
bacco Chew will tell
you that.
I Puf Up In Two Styles
RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
JC-B GUT is a long fine-cut tobacco
CHURCH NOTES.
,r..-*-*-*a?Edward's.- x-x
l--/
St.
Saturday, 2* and 2:45 p. m.Religi
ous instructions for the children.
Sunday, 9 a. rh.Low mass and, dis
tribution of holy communion.
10:30 a. m.High mass and sermon.
Rcvl C. A. Mayer/
Congregational.
Sunday school at 10.
Morning service at 11. We will
speak for the third time on the same
subject,-"The Doctrine of Sin."
Evening service at 7:30.
Everybody welcome.
W. B. Milne.
Methodist.
10Class meeting led by O. M.
Warner.
10:30Sermon, "The Golden Age."
11:45Sunday school.
6:45Epworth league.
7:30We expect to have an out-of
town speaker deliver a funeral oration
in. memory of the unlamented John
Barleycorn, whose obsequies are the
final outcome of a long and painful
illness. All kinds of treatments have
been prescribed and many operations
performed to save John, but the, great
est specialists finally decided that he
was better dead than alive. The W.
C. T. U. will attend and sit near the
remains, but they are requested to
come not in mourning.
The chorus choir will sing at both
services.
The pastor will preach at Germany
Methodist church next Sunday at 3
o'clock. James A. Geer.
Swedish Lutheran.
In Princeton, Sunday school at 10
a. m. morning service in Swedish at
11 a. m.
In' Greenbush, Sunday school at 2
p. m. English service at 3 p. m.
The Young People's society is in
vited to meet at the home of Rev. and
Mrs. N. A. Aimer tomorrow evening,
January 9, at 7:30. All members and
friends are urgently asked to come.
The Ladies' Aid society- of Green
bush meets on Thursday afternoon,
January 15, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. John Levau.
N. A. Aimer, Pastor.
Lutheran Zion's Church.
Service every Sunday at 10 o'clock
catechetical instruction after sermon.
Confirmation classes every Friday
at 2 p. m. and Saturday at 9 a. m.
A. O. Strauch, Pastor..
Episcopal.
Divine service will be held in the
Caley hall on the fourth' Sunday of
each month at 10 a. m.
Rev. T. J. E. Wilson, Hinckley.
Christian Science.
Christian Science Society of Princer
ton, I. O. O. F. hall, Sunday at 10:45
a. m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Bible lesson subject, "Sacrament."
A cordial invitation extended to all.
iTWENTY-FIVE YEARS AG G^
Alice Bouck finished her term of
school in the Gates district a week ago.
Alice is a good teacher.
The cornet band and the orchestra
are separate organizations. One has
nothing to say about the other.
E. Mark took up the duties of sheriff
on Monday.
On Saturday morning Mr. and Mrs.
Jas. Kenely of Greenbush were made
happy by the arrival of a daughter at
their home.
John Ross of Foreston. was down
with four wolf scalps on Saturday.
Wolves are plentiful and ferocious in
that vicinity.
The band concert Friday evening
was lightly attended, sickness in many
families having been responsible.
Register of Deeds J. W. Goulding,
Mrs. Goulding and two sons, were all
down with la grippe last week.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Barney Carmody on Tuesday.
The snow fall on Saturday evening
was not as widespread as at first sup
posed. In this locality we had about
six inches, but further north it was
lighter.
D. McCuaig of Greenbush went into
the woods where he now lives years
ago and began the herculean task of
hewing out a farm. By hard work and
the help of his sons-he has succeeded
and now has a well-equipped farm
with a fine dwelling house. ^V,
Ben Soule has erected a new mill
on the site of the one burned in Sep
tember at his" siding.
At the residence of Nathan Orton in
Greenbush last Thursday Fred Atwood
was caught by a prejecting shaft from
an engine and badly injured..
_ A *%aty%.t?i':
To Whom It May Concern:
My wife, having left my bed and
board, I will no longer be responsible
for anyW%iM debts contracted by, her.
Chas
3
3
E Sau,sser
0*4'-W School Report.^
School report of west school, district
4, for December.
The following pupils attended eyery
day: Goldie and Gladys Allison, Rose
and John Anderson, Clara Betzler
Florence, George and Alvina Forster
Robert Gennow, Harpld Garrison Os
car and Ben Heruth Ida Mae, Willie,
Inez, Ada and Luther Jones Mabel
and Gladys Raiche:,
Ray Anderson, Alvina Forster, Ger
aid Garrison and Rqpie Seifert at
tended 19 days.
The following have attended every
day for 3 months: Gladys and Goldie
Allison, Rose Anderson, Clara Betzler,
Alvina Forster, Robert Gennow Ida
Mae, Willie, Inez and Adah Jones
Mabel and Gladys Raiche. These pu
pils have also done splendid work in
school. Ida May Sclimidt,
Teacher.
M'frM'*'l'**'l"l"M'*****'M''I'**'l'**
WANT COLUMN i
j^TNotices under thi taad will be inserted
at one cent per word. No advertisement will
be published in this column for less than 25 ets.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOSTBetween Evens' corner and
Herdliska's store, a lady's wrist watch.
Finder please return to W. H. Miller
for reward. 3-lp
FOUNDA robe. Finder may re
cover same at Gust Stark's feed mill.
3-lp
HELP WANTED.
WANTEDA girl for general
housework. Apply to Mrs. H. Plaas.
3-lc
WANTEDA competent girl for
general housework and to help care
for children. "Wages $5 per week.
Mrs. V. A. Eciclund, Tel. 37F124. lp
WANTEDA kitchen girl at Mer
chants hotel. 3-lp
FOR SALE.
FOR SALEThree good milk cows,
ages 3, 4 and 8 years. J. L, Radford,
Route 4, Milaca. l-4p
FOR SALEA pair of light bob
sleds, cheap if sold at once. Phone 7
3-lp
FOR SALESeveral good cows.
Cash or time. R. S. Shaw, R. 5,
Princeton, Minn. 2-tf
FOR SALEBest business lot on
Main street, Princeton, next to Odd
Fellows building. Price' $1,000. In
quire at Union office. 3-2c
FOR SALEOne new Chevrolet
sedan with heating system installed.
Will sell for $200 less than cost. J. P.
DeRose, Pease, Minn. 3-lp
FOR SALE-
ephone 37F31.
-Dry mixed wood. Tel-
L. C. Schrepel. 2-lp
FOR SALESome Poland China
pigs, both sexes, of April farrow also
some September pigs, both sexes.
Pedigree furnished. S. E. Hoff, Foley,
R. 4. Princeton line 20, call 26 47-tf
FARMS FOR SALEHave the fol
lowing farms for sale possession can
be taken March 1. All improved farms
between Milaca and Princeton: 80
acres, $90 per acre 80 acres, $75 per
acre 40 acres, $85 per acre 40 acres,
$125 per acre 40 acres, $135 per
acre 40 acres, $175 per acre. Can
sell them on easy terms. Write or
phone. Will show you the farms, J.
P. DeRose, Pease or Milaca. 3-lp
MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR SERVICEA Duroc Jersey
boar, registered, age 1 year also a
Duroc Jersey boar, registered, 8 mos.
old. Terms, $2 at time of Service. P.
W. Jensen, Diamond Leaf Stock Farm,
Princeton. 2-2p
FOR SERVICEDuroc Jersey boar,
charges $1.50 at time of service. Prahl
Bros., 2 miles northeast of Princeton,
Route. 2., 49-6p
FOR SERVICEA full-blooded
Duroc Jersey boar. Terms, $2. Lew.
R. Newton. 2-tfc
FOR SERVICEDuroc Jersey boar,
charges $1.50 at time of service. Prahl
Bros., 2 miles northeast of Princeton,
Rbute 2. 3-2p
FOR SERVICETwo registered
Chester White boars at S. Droogsma's,
half mile east and one and three
fourths miles south of Pease. Charges
$2.00 at time of service/ 50-tfc
WANTEDFeeding hogs, 60 to 100
lbs. Calvin Olson. 48-tfc
WANTEDOats, barley, com and
off-grade wheat at Henschel's feed
store. 52-tfc
TAKEN UPCame to my place, 5
miles southeast of Foreston, a bay
gelding horse. Owner can have same
by proving property and paying
charges. Arthur Nystedt, Route 1,
Foreston telephone 1F22, Milaca ex
change. l-3p
NotOwnYour Own Home?
WflKEQURS ffi^lTy
Why let some one else tell you when to move? With
no placcto move into. Caley Lumber Company can
furnish you with all kinds of building material of the
right kind at right prices.
Give A Try
BENJ. SOULE, Mgr.
Do not, buy those low quality glasses but get the very best, and if
fitted right a good result will follow.
By our scientific method we accurately measure the errors of re-
fraction. Our system is not an experiment but many years study.
Our knowledge of the eye and rays of light euables us to deter-
mine precisely the kind of glasses you should wear. Our glasses will
focus all the light on the spot, relieve vou of your troubles and give you
perfect vision.
Call in and have your eyes examined. Yours respectfully,
WILLIAM PIETERS
The expert watch repairer and optometrist. In S. Long's Shoe
Shop, Princeton, Minn.
How Competition
Helps You
The competition that exists
among the hundreds of meat dis
tributors, large and small, means
Rivalry in Prices
Rivalry in Service
Rivalry in Economy
Rivalry in Quality
Swift & Company sells meat
at the lowest possible price, con
sistent with quality and service.
Our profit of only a fraction of a
cent a pound on all products is
evidence of keen competition.
OFHQWPC
Swift & Company must provide the
best service to your dealer or he will
buy from our competitors. This means
a supply of fine fresh meat always
on hand for you at your dealer's.
Swift & Company must keep down
manufacturing and selling costs, and
use all by-products to avoid waste, or
else lose money meeting the prices of
competitors who do.
Swift & Company must make its
products of the highest quality, or see
you turn to others. This means bet
ter meat for you and a greater variety
of appetizing, wholesome food.
V-
We are as glad for this competition
as you should be. It helps to keep us
on our mettle.1,
!f
Swift & Company, U.S. A.
Do You Need
Spectacles?
We Guarantee a Per
fect Fit
-T~i
,#'f-
"--i,ty%Vi,"
V,"'
rs*&
Hs
-ii.

xml | txt