Newspaper Page Text
rjame of Person,
jjirm or Corporation
J, Scmle, Ben
Sausser, Sam E
Staples, Geo. I
14.17 12.89 17.22 37.19
25.69 19.97 17.81
144 131 175
Swanson, August :37g
255 203 181
Smith Sa J.
Serrurier, C. M.
Scalberg & Escheresch
Scheen, C. S
Scheen, T. P.
Syarry, Mrs. Selma
Taylor, Geo. 107
Thompson, J. 204
Townsend Produce Co. 487
Tyler, W. S 55
Townsend, J. 127
Townsend, Geo. "W 163
Thoma, John 32
Umbehocker. Mrs. A 521
Vista. O. N. Jr 390
Vandevanter. S. E 67
Varley & Co 800
Woodman, Elmer 15
Walker, Chas. 58
Wicktor, Mrs. Nettie 30
Wasenius, Olof 8
Wicen, Louis 170
Wikeen, P. 569
Wittlef, John 2
Winsor, Sam 35
Whitney, Elmer E 228
Wood, R. A 113
Yotten, Tom 69
Zubulake Bros 703
300 150 300 125
DO YOU KNOW
The City Meat Market
CALVIN OLSON, Prop.
NO REASON FOR IT.
When Princeton Citizens Show a Way.
There can be no reason why any
reader of this who suffers the tor
tures of an aching back, the annoy
ance of urinary disorders,' the pains
and dangers of kidney ills will fail to
heed the words of a neighbor .who has
found relief. Ask your neighbor.
Read what a Princeton citizen says:
Mrs. H. Lind, says "Doan's Kidney
Pills have helped me and I am glad to
reccommend them. My back used to
cause me a great deal of misery.
When I had been sitting down awhile,
it was awfully hard to get up. I had
frequent dizzy spells and a dull ache
in my back tormented me for hours.
Doan's Kidney Pills soon gave me re
lief. They rid me of the lameness in
my back, of the dull, tiring ache and
made me feel better in every way."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedyget
Doan's Kidney Pillsthe same that
Mrs. Lind had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv.
Just try us on that next can of
cream and you will come again.
Townsend Produce Co. 44-tfc
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.
R. D. N. SPRINGER, Oph. D.
of Dr. Kline's Sanatorium, Anoka Will be in
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 is
good with me."
Furs! Furs! Furs!
We want all kinds of ifurs. Sell
us your hides also. We pay the
says the Good Judge
When you take a little
chew of this real quality
tobacco, and the good
tobacco taste begins to
You'll find it keeps com
ing, too. The rich to
bacco taste lasts and
lasts. You don't have
to take a fresh chew so
often. Any man who
uses the Real Tobacco
Chew will tell you that.
Put Up In Two Styles
RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
W-B CUT is along fine-cut tobacco
Weyman-Brutoh Company, 1107 .Broadway. New .York City'
Saturday, 2 and 2:45 p. m,-Religi
oua instructions for the children.
SundayServices at Greenbush.
Rev C. A. Mayer.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Morning worship at 11
"The Temptations of Jesus."
Evening service at 7:30 subject,
"Human St. Bernards.** Jesus saw a
world of frozen aspirations, dead
ideals, broken and blighted lives. Out
on this great mountain of despair he
knew that his fellows must walk and
many would be lost so he unlashed
the human St. Bernards and sent them
out to' search for the wanderers.
W. B. Milne.
gainedWhat This Means to
7:30Sermon"PurityA Plea for
Ignorance and Hatred."
Music by the chorus choir under the
direction of Mrs. Geer.
At Greenbush there will be Sunday
school at 2 and public worship at 3
You are invited to work and worship
with us. James A. Geer.
Wyanett Swedish Mission.
Next Sunday, Sunday school at 10
a. m. preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Morning subject "Jesus at
Sykar evening, "Before and Now."
Holy communion at morning service.
Y. P. S. annual meeting next Mon
day at 7:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30
p. m. A hearty welcome to all.
A. W. Franklin, Pastor.
Confessional service at 10 a. m.
Regular service at 10:30 a. m. cele
bration of the Lord's supper.
Special meeting at 2 p. m.
Every voting member is requested
A. O. Strauch, Pastor.
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 Society of Prince
ton, I. O. O. F. hall, Sunday at 3 p. m.
Sunday school at 1:45 p. m.
Bible lesson subject, "Life."
A cordial invitation extended to all.
jTWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO!
The ladies of the W. C. T. U. and
their friends recently contributed
three barrels of food, clothing and
bedding to the people who are starv
ing and freezing in Kansas.
A camp fire was an attraction for
the G. A. R. boys at their hall on Tues
The commissioners gave our worthy
school superintendent a raise in salary.
It was the proper thing to do but
should have been done long ago.
Ernest Brady, who spent his vaca
tion at home with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Brady, returned to the St.
Cloud normal school last week.
A mail route will soon be established
to the lake country on the west side,
and Thos. Warren^will be postmaster
there. It will be a continuation of the
route now in operation to Page.
For two weeks Mrs. I. C. Patterson
had been critically ill from an attack
of pleurisy, but her condition is at this
time much improved.
H. Newbert, landlord of the Com-store.
Mf*^ mercial hotel, has a large well-finished
Service at 10:30 a. m.
Instruction every Saturday.
No Sunday school during January.
W. E. Vogel, Pastor.
In Zimmerman, Sunday school at 10
a. m. morning service in Swedish at
11 a. m.
In Princeton, Young People's society
meetingBible study at 7:30 p. m.
What the bible teaches about the fall
into sin and its consequences.
The Young People's society held its
annual meeting on Friday evening at
the parsonage. A large number of
young people were present and the
meeting was very enthusiastic and in
spiring. It was decided that the so
ciety hold two meetings every month
one social meeting the second Friday
evening of the month and one for
bible study and prayer. The following
officers were elected: Vice president,
William Satterstrom secretary, Irene
Wahlfors treasurer, LeRoy Stern
quist. A committee on programs
Myron Lundblad and Irene Wahlfors
was elected to serve eight months, and
LeR.oy Sternquist and Henry Rust
N. A. Aimer, Pastor.
ca tained in Chicagof.f Itw ihsi
subject, from consumption. She was sick
about a year. Her husband and four
children survive her.
Charley Malone, who moved from
Foreston to the southeast shore of
Mille Lacs lake last spring, is doing
well. He has a big store and a fine
stock of dry goods and groceries.
The public school library is assum
ing proportions that puts it in a very
Foley Bros. & Guthrie have acquired
the Milaca mill porperty and, with
their advent in that village, will come
greater prosperity to the entire coun
cent piece of furniture.
Lewis Jesmer and Rosa Mall'otte and
Jospeh Jesmer and Mina Lafontisee
were married at the Greenbush Catho
lic church by a priest from St. Cloud
Mrs. Anna McMinn, wife of John
McMinn, died ,pn Friday afternoon
School News Budget.
It is very evident that when some
boys part their hair in the middle
they can primp very nearly as much
as the girls. I hereby, for the benefit
of tjhe voice and temper of the faculty,
the individuality of the boys and the
welfare of the school in general pro
test against such action.
An assortment of jewelry has been
found by the children in the lower
hall. If any one has lost pins, etc.,
ask Mrs. Stroeter.
Miss Daniels is busy coaching the
girls' basketball team.
Very good use is being made of the
gymnasium. All grades, from the
fifth to high school, boys and girls,
are practicing basketball. Some of
the grades have military drill three
times a week.
The freshmen are studying "Silas
Marnar" in English class.
The girls in the sewing classes are
making aprons, caps, towels, bags and
holders for cooking, which begins next
We are told in English IV that we
were to go into Macbeth much deeper
than we are in Hamlet. If what we
are doing in Hamlet is shallow water
what will we do when we get into
Press Publicity Committee.
Bv&- "j," TTTTTTTTT
I WANT COLUMN!*
a^Notices under thw bead will be inserted
at one cent per word. No advertisement will
be published in this column for less than 25 cte
FOR SALEThree good milk cows,
ages 3, 4 and 8 years. J. L. Radford,
Route 4, Milaca. l-4p
FOR SALEA complete lot of
nearly new household furniture, cheap
for cash, at the Mary Woodman farm,
north Princeton. 4-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
CORDWOOD SAW FRAME and 26
inch saw, $28. Send for ice tool data
logue. C. A. Hiles & Co., 2431 W.
14th st., Chicago. 4_2c
FOR SALEChoice White Plym
outh Rock cockerels, also eggs for
hatching. J. H. Craft, Zimmerman,
Route 2. 4_2c
FOR SALETen or 15 tons of wild
hay, or will exchange for good brood
sows or fall pigs. John Lind, Blue
FOR SALEA fresh
FOR SALESome Poland China
pigs, both sexes, of April farrow also
some September pigs, both sexes.
Pedigree furnished. S. E. Hoff, Folep.
R. 4. Princeton line 20, call 26. 47-tfc
WANTEDTo rent', a house, about
March 1. Anyone having one to rent
about that date leave word at Union
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,
Route 2. 3_2p
WANTEDFeeding hogs, 60 to 100
lbs. Calvin Olson. 48-tfe
WANTEDOats, barley, corn and
off-grade wheat at Henschel's feed
Why NotOwnYourOwn Home?
'ow^ Vo^ %i,OME"y^U-!:'-
MflKE)UB ft fcira QFHQH4FT
Why let some one else tell you when to move? With
no place to move into. Caley Lumber Company can
iurnish you with all kinds of building material of the
right kind at right prices.
Give Us 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 you of your troubles and give you
Call in and have your eyes examined. Yours respectfully,
The expert watch repairer and optometrist.
Shop, Princeton, Minn.
put of accumulated capital have arisen all the successes
of industry and applied science, all the comforts and ameli
orations of the common lot. Upon it the world must depend
for the process of reconstruction in which all have to sharo.
-JAMES J. HILL
The Successful Farmer
Raises Bigger Crops
and cuts down costs by investment in
Do You Need
We Guarantee a Per
But the success of agriculture depends ^^^ij
oil the growth of railroadsthe modern
beasts of burden that haul the crops to
the world's markets.
The railroadslike the farmsincrease
their output and cut down unit costs by
the constant investment of new capital.
With fair prices for the work they do,
the railroads are able to attract new capital
for expanding their facilities.
Rates high enough to yield a fair return
will insure railroad growth, and prevent
costly traffic Congestion, which invariably
results in poorer service at higher cost.
National wealth can increase onlv as our
Poor railroad service is dear at any
price. No growing country can long pay
the price of inadequate transportation
Those desiring information concerning the railroad situ
ation may obtain literature by writing to The Associa
tion of Railway Executives, 61 Broadway. New York.
In S. Long's Shoe
Good prices for the farmers' crops en-I^5!
courage new investment, more production .W?!
and greater prosperity
published by ihe