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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 03, 1921, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-02-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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CHURCH NOTE*.
tt XX*
St. Edward's.
Friday, 8:15 a. m.Sacred heart de
votions.
Sunday, 8:00 a. m.Low mass, ser
mon, and distribution of holy com
munion.
Sunday, 10:30 a. m.Services in
CSreenbush.
Rev. Chas. A. Mayer.
Congregational.
Sunday school at 10.
Morning service at 11.
Evening service at 7:30.
Everybody welcome.
W. B. Milne.
Methodist.
Sundry, Fcbrurry 6:
Preaching service rt 10:30 a. m.
Sunday school at 11:45 a. m.
Epworth league at 6:30 p. m.
Prenching scvvicf at 7:30 p. m.
Prayer service on Wednesday at 7:30
p. m.
Preaching service at Germany on
Sunday ftcrnoon at 3 p. m.
Henry No*bbs, Pastor.
Swedish Lutheran.
In Zimmerman, Sunday school at 10
a. m. mcrning service in Swedish at
11 a. m.
In Princeton, Sunday school at 2
p. m. English service at 3 p. m.
In Greenbush, English service at 8
p. m.
The Luther league of Princeton
meets 11 the church on Friday evening.
February 11. Mrs. A. Gustafson and
Mrs. J. Craig will entertain the socie
ty. N. A. Aimer, Pastor.
Karmel Mission.
Sunday school at 10:30 a. m.
preaching at 11 a. m. end 7:30 p. m.
Holy communion after morning ser
mon.
Prayer 'meeting on Wednesday at
7:30 p. m.
Evening subject on Sunday, "Our
Foundation."
All welcome.
A. W. Franklin, Pactor.
Episcopal.
Divine service will be held in the
Caley hall on the fourth Sunday of
each month at 10 a. m.
Eev. T. J. E Wilson, Hinckley.
Christian Science.
Christian Science Society of Prince
ton, Strand theater, Sundty at 10:45
m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a.
Bible lesson subject, "Spirit."
A cordial invitation extended to all.
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO'
their remarks.
A meeting of the Mille Lacs Count]
W
-*trw i
ft PEASE
A farmers' institute was held in
Princeton last week and the court
room was crowded. There were ^.ev-Jher parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. Timmer,
eral good speakers and the farmers and three sisters, Mrs. Strcightmg and
gathered a lot of information fnm Mrs. P. Kiel, Mrs. Nyenhuis, who re-
H. Van Der Meer from Ogilvie called
on his daughter and friends here on
Tuesday afternoon.
S. Hoitenga from Ogilvie was a
business caller in Pease on Monday,
having a sale on the Albert S. Kiel
farm.
Berthat Wittgren was at Milaca on
Tuesday on business.
John Hubers accompanied Henry
Hubers to Minneapolis, the latter hav
ing gone to receive medical treatment,
on Wednesday morning. John Hubers
returned Monday evening and reported
the condition of Henry Hubers as
favorable.
Harry Toussaint visited on Sunday
with Ogilvie relatives and friends.
Ben Kiel visited Sunday at the Wm.
Talen home at Ogilvie.
Esther Moline returned on Monday
evening from Minneapolis to!visit at
the home of her mother.
Mrs. Fred Greenfield invited several
young folks to her home on Monday
evening in honor of F. Greenfield, who
was 38 years old Sunday.
John Baas made a business call on
Tuesday afternoon at Milaca.
Neil Burgess from Prinsburg has
been visiting at the Wieterdink home
the past week.
Peter DeVries from Ogilvie made a
pleasant visit with freinds last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob VanRhee from
St. Paul visited at the Ben VanRoekel
home last Friday.
Mrs. Larson is visiting her daugh
ter, Mrs. A. Nystad.
Mrs. R. Pittinga returned home from
Baldwin, Wis., on Thursday evening,
having attended the funerrl of her
aunt, Mrs. A. Landaal.
John and Lucas Slagter from Prins
burg returned on Monday morning, af
ter having visited at the Slagter rnd
Ledeboer homes.
A group of young people were pleas
antly entertained at the John Brink
home on Tuesday evening.
Anna Kooiman is working in Milaca.
Ed. and Gerrit Rius were Princeton
callers on Monday afternoon.
Mrs. J. DeVries, who had been taken
to the Princeton hospital for treat
ment, is improving nicely.
John Baas and Ole Wittgren autoed
to Princeton on Monday afternoon.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Manus Schreur on Monday, January
31.
Mrs. J. Van Deun and two sons from
Milaca visited Mrs. Ben Van Roekel
last Tuesday.
Jake Koppedrayer has gone to
Rochester for medical treatment.
Martin Briems came on Monday
evening from Prinsburg to visit at the
Ledeboer home.
Mrs. Gerrit Ruis passed away on
Wednesday evening at 5 o'clock, from
Bright's disease. The funera* service,
conducted by G. J. Van der Lune and
Rev. Myers, were hold Saturday after
noon at one o'clock at the home and
at the Pease Christian Reformed
,church. The deceased leaves to mourn
her loss her husband, Gerrit fiuis, and
one child, Edward, aged seven years
Immigration association will be held relatives and friends,
a week from tomorrow. Charles Roulct from Winona left on
Yesterday Mille Lacs county re. Monday, after a short visit with rela-
ceived from the state $60 for wolf, tives and friends,
bounty.
Twin boys arrived at the home of,
Mi*, and Mrs. Jacob Roos yesterday
and Jake is treating his friends in A dance was given at the home of
consequence thereof. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bemis on Friday
An epidemic of whooping cough has evening. A large crowd attended and
made its appearance and the children report a fine time.
are having a strenuous time.
Woodcock & Oakcs have completed
the contract for furnishing brick for
the normal school building at Superior.
This firm has shipped 400,000 brick to
that point, while Farnham Bros, re
port good sales and say that there is
a big demand for Princeton "brick in
consequence of its superior quality.
With 27 sleds, on a haul ranging
from four to eight miles, O. W. Swen
son, manager of Foley Bros.' plant at
Foreston, recently piled up 225,000
feet of oak logs in one day.
"Banty" Bankson, a brakeman on
the jerky, fell from the top of a box
*a while switching In the yards here
last week and was severely injured.
The delinquent tax list this year
contains 2,732 descriptions. The work
of putting it in type is now under way
in the Union office.
Even if snow does hide the surface
of Mille Lacs county settlers know that
the soil is fertile and the rush gops on.
EditorialSocialist Debs *swings
into prominence again this week
through a senatorial wrangle over the
adoption of a resolution calling for an
investigation of his arrest.
Notice.
The Farmers' Shipping association
will ship livestock on Monday, Febru
ary 7. Please list your stock as soon
as possible.
Phone Hardware sto?o 175 or resi
dence 144.
Farmers' Shipping Association,*
6-tfc Max F. Gamradt, Mgr.
side in Pease, and one sister, who
lives in Platte, S. D., 'besides a host of
MILO, ROUTE 1
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Slattery and
Tony Schwack of St. Cloud were visi
tors at the I. W. ^Deuel home on
Thursday evening. "The gentlemen re
turned to Milaca, where they are put
ting in an army store, the same even
ing, but Mrs. Slattery remained to
spend the remainder of the week.
John Smith's father from Redwood
came last Monday to spend a week
with him. He returned home on Mon
day.
Mrs. Herman Axt is suffering from
neuritis in on? of her arms. Dr. Klin^
is attending her and if no relief is
given soon she will likely have to be
taken to the hospital, where she can,
receive better care.
Painting, Paperhanging, Decorating.
I will cflll v/ith samples of the best
and cheapest wallpaper in Americ.
and give you an estimate on any in
side decorating you want done. Have
your work done before the sprLig rush
starts and save money. W|H go any
where on short notice. Can also fur
nish paint and varnish at cost. Dan
C. Mirick. Notify Princeton Bakery
or drop a line. Lock Box 64. 3-8c
Subscribe for tfaaUnicn.-
1 *ir
What is the Public's Full Duty?
The slayer of the sheriff of Nobles
county has been found guilty, of mur
der, and it is to be presumed that he
will be locked up "for life" at South
Stillwater. The state of Minnesota ,_,
will give him a roof, raiment and sub- J"
sistence for an indefinite period. It
has
anybodyydependent hi earnings ma be diverted to them
peace officer of the county of Nobles? \towardP
The social workers in the twin cities
never give it a thought. The state
and so he murdered a law-abiding
man. And Minnesota coddles him and
soon forgets its slain official without
making any provision for those who
were dependant upon his efforts dur
ing life. Has society no debt to those
who walk honorably through life or
do we only owe a duty to thugs and
murderers?Duluth News Tribune.
Question for the People.
Senator Sullivan and Representative
Pattison, both of St. Cloud, have in
troduced in the state legislature a bill
raising the limit of bonded indebted
ness which may be incurred by a board
of county commissioners for the pur
pose of building a court house from
one per cent to three per cent of the
assessed valuation, and providing that
a portion of the proceeds of such bonds
may be used for the purchase of equip
ment for such court house. This pro
posed law applies to counties which do
not already own a county court house.
The bill is ostensibly for the purpose
of helping Stearns county complete a
court house building already started,
but it applies to other counties of the
state, Mille Lacs county being one.
Now, any county needs and should
have a court house, a good one, but
we are of the opinion that the where
with to build it should be provided by
direct vote of the people. We do not
believe that any three men (majority
of county board), no matter how con-
servat.ve they may be, should be given
authority to saddle upon any county
a bonded indebtedness for any pur
pose without first submitting to the
people the question as to whether or
not such bonds shall be issued. This
erection and equipment of a court
An Honest But Senseless Practice.
The exchange of advertising space
for railroad mileage is as honest a
transaction as taking potatoes on sub.
scription and it is clean-cut discrimina
tion to forbid such deals by law.
Madison Press.
The county nurse visited the school
in district 6 on Thursday. She ex
amined all of the children and reports
only a few in perfect health.
August Johnson, formerly of this
place, but now of Minneapolis, was a |as"they%ee fit. "However, "the "adveV-! miles east of Princeton.
guest last week at the Nels Anderson 'tisements from the railroads will have
home.
No one can question the honesty of
to come in faster than they arc at the
present if the matter is to be of any
concrete interest to us.
GENUINE
fcfc
DURHAM
tobacco makes 50
flood cigarettes for
10
1 THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3,1121
WOMANS
Cou
1
S
makes no provision for its shelter, its'*.1
0
en
raiment, its subsistence. The sheriff'*!
in performing according to his oath
was a crook and he knew it. It looked I
to him as if he might be found out'
dldn
of office to the people of the state of
Minnesota attempted an arrest, and
was shot dead while doing his duty. It
cost him his life. The assailant was
not performing any duty. He flouted
the law of a soverign commonwealth.
Such a creature can never render so
ciety any benefit. He had no griev
ance against the sheriff, and what he
did was not in the heat of passion. He TVJ
&vfy ST PAUL
W
Ha
i
BeforA Sh
IoS ENTHUSIASTIC
J?
\?V~?*
1,t
Go
A
W
Fa,rfe
ii i i_- i i. A ...talks regarding the benefits she has
will also give him employment, and if' f. .f 1
VJJ i. derived from the use of Tanlac is iust
hes This is believed the correct method for Jjf JJJ^
dealing with murderers by twin cities'
social workers. They say society owes
shelter, clothing and food to those who
kill in cold blood. Perhaps it docs.
What of the family of the chief
*i
upon him,!.. JUSI.
the way
thousand,s o.
9
4
"1
f*
u1
grateful men
P
0V0
3
ar
"Tanlac has completely relieved me
of troubles that had been pulling me
down for years," said Mrs. Kostner,
"and I'm just asa*e grateful
A,
amorocacnt
I be
lt than he
m,dyT ""J*"* appetite w*s
ha
S
an
dow
a
*ndi
tembl
Wa !J
food
Wer
0
,*"h to eat at all, and at times
I would become badly nauseated. I
was nervous. I didn't know what it
was to get a good night's sleep and
was simply miserable.
"I saw where Tanlac was benefiting
so many others that I began
takingm
it
myself and it has givenr mee a ravenous
appetite
andT haIsa
sttin
pufto me in thet bestlni
ccra
of health just fine
a
tagain.W,*I'mTfeeling
an
1
tha
ri
Tanlac is sold in Princeton by the
C. A. Jack Drug Co., and by the lead
ing druggist in every town. Adv.
{WANT COLUMNf
C9*Notiei under thv baad will b Inserted
at one cent per word. No advertwement will
b published in this column for leu than 25 eta.
HELP WANTED.
WANTEDMan with team or auto
to handle McConnon products direct to
consumers in this county. For particu
lars address McConnon & Company,
Winona, Minnesota. Mention this pa
per. 7-2p
LOST AND FOUND.
FOUNDA pocketbook containing
a sum of money. Owner may recover
same upon application to Wm. Gerth,
Route 2, Princeton, and upon paying
for this ad. 7-lc
FOR RENT
FOR SALESingle buggy, single
harness and buggy pole. MaTy Tay
lor. T-lc
FOR SALEOne ..counter, cigar
case, candy case, two gum cases, pea
.nut and match vendors, and two slot
machh
Andersop
tcleph
i
20
FQ
lan
BaMw
Sulhvan-Pattison bill should be de- ___9
feated. Under its provisions, for in-1 FOR RENT120 acre farm, 5 miles
stance, the Mille Lacs county commis- from town, 65 acres plow land, 35
sioners could bond the county for the aCres se
house to the amount of nearly $270,-!
000, based on the last assessed valua-1 FOR RENT160-acre farm, located
tion. Are not the farmers and vil- 4 miles from town, 100 acres under
lagers of this county already suffici-' cultivation, balance pasture, complete
ently taxed without providing for set of buildings. Possession at once.
further taxation without their con- Robt. H. King. T-lp
sent?Wahkon Enterprise.
Rout
F21. 7-lp
RENT 6 0 acre
goo
NortReas po ta
quarter
80cti0
1 township 6 2
meadow, balance pasture small
of buildings. Robt. H. King. 7-rP
FOR SALE.
FOR SALE OR RENTMy farm of
240 acres new house, 7 rooms big
new barn 20 acres clover, 20 tame
grass, big pasture, 100 acres -for crop
all land fenced. Must sell because of
p00
the transaction but the majority of 6F410. 6-2c
selfrespecting publishers would cer-,
tainly rather receive cash for their ad- FOR SALEI have 35 tons of tame
vertismg space and spend that money and some wild hay. Lafe Slaback, 3*
health. Lafe Slaback, telephone-
mnioio^^
11
BULL
IMOWIWJIOIOIOIOKIOICIC^^
FOR SALEA few bred Poland
Ghina sows.. These are pure bred and
will price them low. J. H. Craft, Zim
merman, Route 2. 6-2c
FOR SALEThirty acres of land,
about a mile east of towngood fer
tile land. Price right. Robt. Korn
mann, Route 2, Princeton. 7-3p
FOR SALESeveral bred regis
tered Poland China sows and one reg
istered Shorthorn bull. S. E. Hoff,
Foley, Route 4. 7-tfc
FOR SALEAbout 30 tons of wild
hay on meadow, 4 miles from town.
Robt. H. King. 7-lp
FOR SALEMixed hard and soft
wood and body maple, all dry. Wm.
Oelkers, telephone 17F22. 4-4p
FOR SALEOne pair of bay geld
ings, 8 and 9 years old one gray
mare and one chestnut gelding, 7 and
8 years old. Hugo Ziebarth. 6-2p
FOR SALEAlfalfa meal. It is
the great poultry food. Order now
while my mill is running. Delivered
at Princeton for $2.25" per hundred
pounds. Order from this ad. J. H.
Craft, Zimmerman, Minn., Route 2,
local phone 2F220. 6-2c
FOR SALEI have a few pure
bred Hofetein bull calves, from 3
weeks to 3 months old. These calves
are from good milking strain. Will
seff reasonable. A. Lindstrom, Fores
ton, Minn., Route 2. 6-3p
FOR SALEAbout 12 tons of tame
hay and 16 tons of wild hay. Chas.
Zieroth, Route 5", two miles north of
Princeton. 2-6p
FOR SALE OR RENTOne 80-
acre improved farm with good dwel
ling house, outbuildings and fine well
of water 45 acres under cultivation,
remainder pasture. M. A. Carlsson,
Long Siding. 4-tfc
MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTEDTo buy in Princeton, a
four or five-room cottage with a good
sized lot. Write E. E. Davenport,
Conroy, Iowa. 6-4c
FARM WANTEDWant to hear
from owner of good farm or land
worth price asked. Fred Moen, Hutch
inson, Minn. 5-4p
FOR SERVICEPedigreed Duroc
Jersey boar, Big Chief, register No.
351795, on Ed. Saxon farm, Green
bush. Fee $2. 2-5c
Horses-Horses
If looking for a good
horse or a good team don't
fail to see the horses J. L.
Weaver & Son have at
their stables in Anoka.
Tel Anoka 30$ P. O. Box
ooJ
6-2c
We handle the good ones.
D.8EE&frAN:
ST.'PAXJIJ -MINN
If You Want The Best go to
A. C. SMITH'S MEAT MARKET
Prime Meats of Every Variety, Poultry, Fish, Etc.
Highest Market Prices Paid for Cattle and Hogs
Main Street, Princeton
R. D. N. SPRINGER, Oph. D.
OPTOMETRIST
of Dr. Kline's Sanmtorium, Anoka Will be ta
Princeton, Sunday, Feb. 20
(UNTIL P.
At MERCHANTS HOTEL
Eyes Examined and Glasses Fitted
"If jour credit is good at the bank, it is
good with me."
MhweSteni -Hospital and Sanitarinffl
ESTABLISHED 19M
A private institution which combines all the advantages of a perfeetfe
quipped hospital with the quiet and comfort of a refined ande\ega*l
home. Modern in every respect. No insane, contagious or other objee-
tienable cases received. New, quiet maternity rooms. Rates are as
as the most efficient treatment and the best trained nursing will
H. C. COONEY, M. D., Medical Director
FRANCES S. COONEY, Superintendent
MISS FRANCES VERTIN, N,,Supt. of Nurses.
"Here's Real Tobacco"
says the Good Judge
That gives a man more
genuine chewing satis
faction than he ever got
out of the ordinary kind.
Smaller chew,lastslonger
^-so it costs less to chew
this class of tobacco.
And the good, rich to
baccotaste gives a world
of satisfaction.
Any man who uses the
Real Tobacco Chew
will tell you that.
Put up in two styles
W-B GUT is along fine-cut tobacco
RIGHT GUT is,a: short-cut tobacco*
Ads in the Union this week make interesting reading.
"i*-**^ /wraaisj^-^
JM It Cannot Warp"
Hieing a wuform sheet of pure gypsum
rock, Sheetrock takes any decorative treat
ment It can be papered, painted or panel
ed. Or, it can be left in its ownJinish of
soft mist gray.
A*#
Here, indeed, is what yon, as a home
owner, have always wantedwalls and
ceilings that stay put, year after year, re
gardless of climatic conditiens.
Then too, Sheetrock is fireproof it pro
tects the building. An insulator of heat,
Sheetrock makes the building cool in sum*
mer, warm in winter, and cuts fuel bills.
You will also be glad to know that the
cost of Sheetrockfor new construction,
alterations and repairsis actuary less
than that of frail, unsatisfactory wall
boards. We suggest that you call on us
today and see for yourself what a wonder
ful material this standard wall and ceiling
unit really is,
SHEETROCK
Rum River Lumber Co.
Princeton, Minn.
ipr-

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