Newspaper Page Text
Don't Forget Your Dues.
Pay them to Bill Roos by January 1.
The post needs the membership.
The New Year's Dance.
This will be given on Monday even
ing, January 2. Don't miss it. It
promises to be the grandest event of
Harvey Lindstrom's name appeared
in last week's Union as 'being elected
first vice commander. It should have
been Captain A. H. Johnson.
States which now pay a cash bonus
to their residents who served honora
bly in the great war include: Minne
sota, Maine, Michigan, Massachusetts,
Missouri, New Jersey, New Hamp
shire, New York, North Dakota, Ohio,
Oregon, Rhode Island, South Dakota,
Vermont, Wisconsin and Washington,
according to John Thomas Taylor, in
charge of the legion's national legisla
tive committee at Washington, D. C.
Legion posts at Benson, Northfield,
Anoka, Barnesvillc, Elk River, Wells,
Glenwood, Mankato, Fairmont, Monte
Hancock, Madison, Two
they arc anxious to arrange
carries with teams of other Minnesota
legion posts They swear the can
lick all comers. And Barnesvillc has a
The time limit up to which yearly
renewable term war risk insurance
may be reinstated by paying monthly
premiums has been extended to July
4, 1926, according to a recent govern
ment decision. The U. S. Veterans'
bureau, Keith-Plaza building, Minne
apolis, has asked Minnesota legion
headquarters to notify all Minnesota
legionaires. Blanks and instructions
for reinstating insurance may be ob
tained from the above address.
The Victory button, the little bronze
or silver button issued to honorable
discharged service men, if lost by the
owner, may be duplicated by sending
certified copy of discharge to Baily,
Banks & Biddle, Philadelphia, together
with 35 cents for bronze or 65 cents
for silver button. This firm has been
authorized by the war department to
sell these buttons to eligible persons.
St. Paul legion post No. 8 is only
one of dozens of Minnesota posts
which are busy organizing bugle drum
corps to take to the next state con
vention at Virginia and the legion na
tional convention at New Orleans in
1922. Many other posts, including
Anoka and Fertile, are getting ready
to place their towns on the "legion
noise map" at these conventions.
Says the Hibbing Tribune: "Orga
nized, not for selfish objects, but 'for
God and Country', the American le
gion is steadily becoming the greatest
single factor in America todaya fac
tor of increasing power in the determi
nation of every American problem.
"^The mobilization of the American le-
'j gion to settle the issues of peace is
just as urgent today as was the mo-
bilization of the men in khaki in 1917
to decide the issue of war."
From the cornfields of Iowa in the
south to the frozen wilds of Canada in
the north, from Big Stone lake in the
west to the Dalles of the St Croix in
the east, the American legion of Min
nesota is unitedly striding forward,
growing bigger and stronger day by
day. With every congressional dis
trict banding its legion posts together
in united groups, with the number of
posts and auxiliary units increasing
from week to week, with scores of
new members enrolling every day, le
gionaires of Minnesota enter the New
Year with confidence, and look with
pride and happy recollection on the
achievements of the past30,000 bud
dies marching onward in the service of
their country and their comrades.
Kenneth Camp, who is a senior in
the Princeton high schjol, is spending
the holiday vacation at home.
Mr. and Mrs. Oftedahl visited Mr.
and Mrs. Quick on Christmas evening
Lost, between the Chas. Gaulier
place and the Wheeler school, a pair
of shell rimmed glasses. Finder
please return to Matt Johnson for re
Union Sunday school is discontinued
for the year
Miss Crosby, teacher in district 43,
went to her home in Rice on Friday
to spend her vacation.
Wm. Thompson has returned from
Aitkin county, where he was visiting
George Hamm. Hunting and trap
ping were also enjoyed
The Farmers' club and the farm
bureau unit will be entertained at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Strom on
Tuesday evening, January 3. "In uni
ty there is strength," so come and
learn more ways of benefit to your
selves and to the community. A good
social evening is assured.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Boehm and
daughter visited at the Wm. Heruth
home in Greenbush on Sunday.
E. B. Carpenter was appointed clerk
in school district 43 to succeed O. C.
Bragg, who moved out of the district
Mrs. Eland of Minneapolis is visit
ing at the homes of her son, Carl
Eland, and daughter, Mrs. A. L. Strom.
Mrs. Ida Sanborn and family of
Baldwin, the Walter Dilley family, and
the E. B. Carpenter family spent
Christmas day with their mother,
Mrs. L. L. Carpenter.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Spickall and
children spent Christmas and a few
days the first of the week with rela
tives at Elk River.
On Monday evening Mrs. John
Boehm, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Beohm
and children, and Mr. and Mrs. Al
bert Boehm and daughter were en
tertained at the Alfred Wicktor home
A Happy New Year to the Union
staff and all the readers of that paper.
School Report of District 5.
Report for the month ending Decem
In the lower grades the following
were neither absent nor tardy. Lylla
Abrahamson, Raymond and Rudolph
Anderson, Lucy Bedard, Clifford and
John Burke, Billy Grow, Basil and
Reuben Johnson, Clinton j-nd Percy
Johnson, Louise Christianson, Leslie
Larson, Ernest Mallottc, Gladys Robi
deau and Bernard Wilhelm.
Alfred and Molhe Johnson and Ce
celia Nekola were present 19 days.
We had no cases of tardiness this
In the upper grades tho following
were neither absent no tardy George
Har-,!"Bedard, vmeu jx.wn.unv Joseph Fradette, Herbert
bors and Excelsior have written Min
nesota legion headquarters sayin.gP i earl Jones Edna, Glenn, and Olive
Legion auxiliary basketball team that On rndady night, December 23, wc
has never been whipped
save a Christmas program and basket
rL""^ i "V"^
.Vine, Amelia Brollaid, E\a Burl*e
Robideau Charles and Gerald Sager.
Olof Skogen was present 20 days, but
social which was well attended. The
proceeds, which were $45, will be used
for hot lunches. We thank all
helped us make this program and so
cial a success.
Helene and Ella Noeske, Teachers.
Milton's Mulberry Tree.
A cutting from a mulberry tree
planted by John Milton at Oxford has
been planted in the grounds of Mil
ton's cottage at Chalfont. It is a pretty
sentiment which inspired such an act
a tribute to the great poet which he
would have been the first to appreci
ate. Having fled from London to this
quiet Bucks village, he there put into
the hands of friend Ellwood the com
pleted "Paradise Lost." He had him
take it home, "read it at my leisure."
says Ellwood, "and when I had so
done, return it to him with my Judg
ment thereon." Leisure is the spirit
of this quiet cottage, with its wealth
of climbing roses the mulberry tree
from Oxford will be an added charm
in the coming years in this place of
literary pilgrimage.Christian Science
Testing the Hairdresser's Touch.
In Berlin there is a "school" where
It is the aim not merely to teach the
students what to do, but to Instruct
them thoroughly in the best way to
do it, and there is a test which they
all have to meet before they are
judged to be competent hairdressers.
This machine Is specially designed to
test the user's ability to comb hair
without pulling or jerking or breaking
it. By recording the tension at all
times during the combing, it gives a
complete indication of the manner in
which the wielding of the comb
Candles on Birthday Cakes.
The custom of placing candles on a
birthday cakeone for each year
comes from Germany. The Germans
placed a thick one in the center, called
Lebenslicht, the light of life. Only he
or she who declares his or her birth
day may put out the light of life It
is unlucky if done by any other member
of the family. The lights are symbols
of life and its portions the years. For
persons advanced in years one candle
must do duty, as otherwise too many
would be required.
She Carried a Roll.
When the personal effects of the
once-famous dancer "Rigolboche," who
died recently in Paris at the age of
eighty, were sold at auction, an old
silk dress was knocked down to a
second-hand-clothes dealer for a mere
song. On examining the garment the
purchaser found concealed In the lin
ing a bundle of French bank notes
to the value of $1,060.
Alfalfa Came From Asia.
Alfalfa is a native of Asia, but has
been cultivated in Europe since be
fore the time of Christ. The Span
iards introduced it into South Amer
ica until some time between 1850 and
1860, when it was brought to Cali
fornia. Since then it has become the
most extensively cultivated forage
crop in the United States.
My most embarrassing situation hap
pened when I was a young girl. Our
Sunday school gave a picnic in the
woods and I attended, wearing a white
dress, and carrying a green silk para
sol. Unfortunately, a rain came up and
after it was over my dress was as
green as my parasol.Chicago Jour
Got a "Winter" Mark.
Paul, in the first grade of school,
brought home an exercise paper
which the teacher had marked with
a big cross from corner to corner,
and demanded to know what the mark
meant. His mother explained that it
meant that the work was all wrong.
The next day he brought home an
other paper, in great elation.
UI got a better mark today," he
said. "I was marked 'winter.' Lots
of other kids were marked 'winter,'
His mother examined the paper, on
which the teacher, by way of variety,
had inscribed a big cipher.
"Why, that's as bad as yesterday,"
the mother explained. 'That's zero.
Why did you say you were marked
"Well, winter is zero, isn't it?" re
sponded the youngster.Exchange.
1921, by McCIure Newspaper Syndicate.
When Joe announced his intention
of marrying Constance his family had
warned him that he would have trou
ble with a wife who was as spoiled
and selfish as Connie. But Joe, feel-
iDg that she loved him enough to
overcome her selfishness for his sake,
had paid no attention to the warning.
Now, after six months of married
life, the family's prophecy seemed
about to be fulfilled. Connie was be
ginning to assume a martyred attitude
and a habit of unmercifully nagging
him at every opportunity.
On this particular evening Connie
chose to be especially nasty.
"Business as usual, I suppose?" she
Inquired, sweetly sarcastic, when he
came in late to supper.
Receiving no reply, and seeming de
termined to provoke him, she tried
"Do jou know," she asked, coolly
and deliberately, "sometimes I wonder
if it is all business!"
Instead of hanging up his hat he
replaced it on his head and gave vent
to his temper.
"I am going out to a restaurant!
Perhaps some day "when it's too late
3 0u'll come^to your senses! I've had
enough!" Slamming the door angrily
after him, he left the house.
Connie Mas so surprised that she
forgot the half-framed retort that uas
on her lips. Joe had never spoken
like this to her before. She began
to feel uneasy and wondered where he
had gone. After two or three hours
of trying to amuse herself she went
into the bedroom and addressed her
self in the mirror.
"I don't care!" she said aloud. "I
don't care! I'll show him. I don't
care if he never comes back!" And
to prove that she didn't, she threw
herself down on the bed and cried her
self to sleep.
When she awoke it was 11 o'clock.
How could she have slept so long?
And where was Joe? She wondered
if he really had left her, and began to
feel shaky. She decided to go to the
drug store for a drink.
While sipping a chocolate milk the
conversation of two men at the cigar
counter came to her ears.
"Where-at Geb & Simmonds?"
"Yes, todayshortage of $10,000."
"Funny mix-up, anyone suspected?"
"No, not yet but nobody handles
the money except old man Geb him
self, and that young fellow Joe."
Connie waited to hear no more. Set
ting down her glass with a thump that
startled the sleepy drug clerk, she fled
from the store.
Ten thousand dollars' So that is
what her incessant nagging had made
As soon as she entered the house the
telephone rang. With her heart in her
throat she answered it.
"No, he isn't here, Mr. Geb.
Yes, I'll tell him to call you as soon
as he comes in. No message?
Yes. Good-by." She hoped
her voice had sounded natural.
So they were after him already.
The sound of quiet footsteps on the
stairway sent chills up and down her
spine. They had come already! What
should she do? With a show of cour
age that she did not feel she went te
the door and threw it open. Her hus
band stood facing her.
He looked very tired, and the hair
about his temples was damp with per
spiration. Connie knew she had no
time to waste.
"Oh, Joe," she began breathlessly,
"can you ever forgive me? It's all my
fault! Give it back! Don't let them
"For heaven's sake, what's the mat
ter with you?" demanded the thor
oughly bewildered Joe, fearing for his
The insistent jangling of the tele
phone interrupted before she could
answer. Joe went Into the dark hall
to answer it, barking his shins on the
umbrella stand as he went. Connie
listened in amazement. From the
sheltering darkness of the hall came
her husband's voicefirm, confident,
"Yes, I was going to call you, Mr.
Geb, but I was afraid it was too late.
Yes, I found the error.
Nothing missing at all. The
joke's on us. A fly-speck that
looked like a decimal point threw a
whole column of figures out of bal
ance. Tonight at the office.
Oh, that's all right you're wel
He hung up the receiver.
Then, all of a heap, a very penitent
Connie flung herself at him, sobbing
out her story, begging his forgiveness
and almost choking him with the
strangle-hold of her arms about his
"You poor little chump!" Joe said
teasingly between kisses. He was
only too thankful that the miracle had
happened at last.
"Oh, Joe, I will be good," she prom
And thereafter she kept her prom
ise, for the lesson of the night had
cured her, once and for all.
Edibles From the Amazon.
The Mulford biological expedition
Is already accomplishing good work
in the Amazon basin, and has made
one important shipment of botanical
specimens, among them three edible
frluts, the pepino, the tumbo, and the
achocta, and a turnip-like root, rha
cache, of delicious flavor.Scientific
A Considerate Woman.
A country woman came on to the
platform of the railway station at
"Do trains start here for Virginia
Water?" she inquired timidly of a
'Yes, missus," he replied. "What
time do you want to go?"
"When it's convenient to the train,"
she answered, with much politeness
and a look of surprise at this question.
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1921
By MILDRED WHITE.
Copyright. 1921, Western Newspaper Union.
Tommy sat disconsolate. The coax
ings of his setter dog, and the invit
ing appearance of a new waiting road
ster brought no interest to his re
cently desolated lifeNita Warren
had thrown him over. It was unTom
believable, but true. Nita, who hadan
walked up the hill with him to school
when her dark hair, now so myster
iously coiffured, hung in simple curls
to her shoulders. Why, it had always
been understood that Tommy was to
be Nita's escort: even the school teach
er paired them off at picnics. And
now came along this new bounder,
and carried her away. Not literally,
of course. Nita still graced her father's
home and dooryard. but the bounder
was usually to be found in the door
yard too. Only last night she had
tossed her head at Tommy's humble
invitation to the movies, and had an
swered, "No thank you. Rupert Hodge
and I are going into the city to attend
summer opera." Rupert Hodge, with
his thirty years had college days be
hind him. Tommy had not been able
to make the college which occupied
so many of his youthful dreams.
Mother had been left alone, just after
poor Dad had managed to put by
enough for that coveted college course.
The money had to be used then for
their daily living insteadthe father
less Tommy and his motherand
Tom had gone to work. That is the
name his employers in the small town
bank affectionately called him. They
thought a lot of Tom. Now when he
had been able at least to purchase the
shining roadster, and mother, as well
as he, had looked forward to pleasant
rides with Nita's cheery companion
ship to make them more pleasant, Nita
turned him down for an engaging in
terloper. Tommy was tired of "try
ing to butt in there," he told his
mother, when she warned him that
"faint heart ne'er won fair lady."
Then, all at once, the new girl came
along. Even Tommy's weary eyes
widened at sight of her.
"How do you do?" greeted this
girl, "Is Mrs. Thornton a home?"
Mrs. Thornton was Tommy's mother.
"I am boarding for the summer
with Mrs. West, the Professor's
wife," explained the fair call
er, "and she sent me down to see if
we could have some of your flowers
for a tea party. Mrs. West thought
that Tommydo you happen to be
Tommy?would pick them for her."
Tom was aroused to action. "Certain
ly you may have them," he replied,
"Mrs. West is mother's friend. I'll get
an armful for you right now. Mother is
The girl sat down on the fetep
to await. "All right," she agreed.
"Here are your flowers," he said
"Thanks," the visitor casually ac
cepted. "Couldn't* you take them over
in your car?"
Disturbingly, she flashed a smile at
him. It was a regular movie actress
smile. "And take me too," she asked.
"I am Peggy O'Moore," announced
the young -woman, as if this were suf
ficient reason for her assurance. Tom
flushed in sudden realization of his
rudeness. "Whyyes," he stammered.
"Get in the car please, I will be glad
to drive you back." But so delightful
was Miss Peggy O'Moore's companion
ship, that Tom drove around the park
on the way, and there they met Nita.
She stared, coldly surprised at the
presence of a charming young woman
at his side, and her quick brown-eyed
glance took in the armful of garden
flowers, and Tom's own happy irre
sistible smile. Apparently Nita re
sented this lightness the man walking
at her side had to speak twice in
order to gain her attention.
"Attractive girl that," Peggy O'Moore
remarked with laughing question in
her Irish blue eyes.
"She is." With astonishment Tom
found himself making confession. "She
was my girl, before that boun
der came and took her away."
Thereafter, Tom Thornton was to be
constantly seen in Miss Peggy O'Moore's
company. Nita after meeting the two
at various places of entertainment,
decided wrtuously that it was her
duty to warn her old friend against
the enchantress. His manner where
she, Nita, was concerned, had strange
ly altered. "And it's not that I care,"
she told him tremulously, when she had
manager! to waylay him before the
very hedge surrounding Mrs. West's
property, "but every one is laughing
at vou for being so easily taken in by
that designing woman. This Miss
O'Mooie" Nita's tone was bitter,
"care's nothing for you really, Tommy."
"But I do care very much indeed."
Peggy O'Moore's earnest voice con
tradicted her sweetly appealing face
showed unexpectedly across the hedge.
stood perplexed then he turned
indifferent shoulder to the new
siren, "Nita," he said eagerly, "Now
is your time to choose between that
Hodge man and me." Nita's hands went
instantly out to him, Nita's eyes were
wet. "Oh! Tommy," she whispered,
"I have wanted you so, Ijust wanted
to tease you Tommy, and Mr. Hodge's
attention was convenient." The ignored
Miss O'Moore disappeared from the
opposite side of the hedge but later
Tommy found her.
"Your plan worked fine," he told
her gleefully. "You sure do know wo
men. Hofl can I thank you?" Peggy
O'Moore flashed her entrancing smile
at him, "You might," she suggested,
'bring that poor Hodge man around to
me, to be comforted."
Mr. Nicelpinch"I tell you we can't
get too much money in the bank.
Money talks." His Wife"Yes,
money talks, but yours seems to have
an impediment in its speech."
Rolled Oats, 10 Pounds for 29c
These are milled from selected white oats and you can
absolutely depend on them being fresh and high grade, as
we receive new carload shipments weekly.
Farina, the Cream of Breakfast Foods, 5 Lbs. for 25c
This is a wonderfully pure, uncooked wheat product,
made from selected portions of fancy wheat. This is a re-
markably low price on a very economical breakfast food. It
can also be used for making pancakes, gruel, gams, etc.
Elkhorn Brand Canned Milk, 9c per Can,
Case of 48 Cans $4.19
Buy it by the case. This is our best and highest quality
canned milk and guaranteed by us to be pure and wholesome
in every way. Try it once and you will come back for more.
Fresh Roasted Peanuts for New Years, per Lb. 10c
Limit 2 pounds to a customer with your order. Where
can you beat this price
Western Newspaper Union
WHEN ANDY LEWIS FOUGHT
The battle of Point Pleasant on
September 10, 1774, was the first "all
American" battle e\er fought on this
continent. Europeans had taken part
in all important engagements before
French and Indians against British
and Americans. But when Andy Lewis
and his borderers batled with Chief
Cornstalk and his Shawnee^, it was
strictly a native affair.
Lewis was born in Ireland, but he
had come to this country while still
a child, and he was no less an Amer
ican than the frontiersmen he led. He
fought with George Washington in the
French and Indian war and he became
one of the greatest leaders of the co
lonial troops. He was six feet two
inches tall and powerful.
Lewis was chosen by Lord Dunmore
in 1774 to lead a picked body of men
against the Shawnees while Dunmore
attacked them from another direction.
Chief Cornstalk knew the two armies
were coming and decided to defeat one
before the other could join Ita fa
vorite trick of Napoleon.
The Shawnees attacked Lewis' army
early one morning. Lewis had taken
out his pipe when the first shot was
fired. He coolly finished lighting his
pipe and then gave the orders to his
men, who rushed to meet the Indians.
Both sides fought "Indian-fashion,"
dodging from iree to tree and taking
advautage of e\ery bit of cover. The
fighting was at a close range and in
the smoke filled forest frontiersman
and Indian came hand to handtoma
hawk against hunting knife.
Late in the afternoon the Indians
gave way, but there was no rout.
Cornstalk was too sood a general for
that and the Americans paid dearly
for every foot of ground they won.
That night Lev\is held possession of
the battlefield, but he had won it at a
terrible cost75 men killed and 140
wounded. Andy Lewis and his bor
derers had won the greatest Indian
battie in early American history.
Andy Lewis did not have a chance
to make a name for himself in the
War of the Revolution which soon fol
lowed He was passed over for gen
erals of less ability and he died in
1780, an embittered, broken-hearted
old man. The fate of his opponent,
Cornstalk, had also been a sad one.
In 1777 he came to a fort on the Ohio
on a friendly mission. He was arrest
ed and thrown into prison. While
there the great Shawnee leader was
treacherously murdered by a mob of
soldiers in revenge for the death of a
comrade who had been killed by In
Happy New Year, Folks!
And a Hearty Thank You for Your Patronage in the Past.
We appreciate it. We have tried at all times to give you lowest prices and good merchandist during 1921. We intend to
give you in 1922 the lowest prices at all times as we have in the past.
To show you we are still on the job with money-saving prices on things you need and use every day, we are giving be-
low just a few of the bargains in our store. These items below are priced special for this week only, but our store is full
of other bargains just as good as these. Come and see for yourself! Figure up and see how you will save from 20
to 35 per cent on these few items alone. Look at these prices:
Mrs. Pi rata.
The wife of Captain Kidd was
terrified when he called her "My treas
ure I" She thought he wanted to bury
The Willing Wife.
Any married woman is ready to
practice economy If her husband can
afford to pay for the experiment.
Wonderful Bargains for Friday and Saturday, December 30 and 31
I SAVAGE COMMUNITY STORE, MM* M, I
Something In This.
The man who keeps his mouth shut
may not have very much sense, but
he's no fool.Houston Post.
Negligent of Their Duties.
It is said that only about 30 per cent
of the people of London fulfill their
Lily Lemke, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Rudolph Lemke of Crown, passed
away at the home of her parents, last
week, a victim of tuberculosis. Her
parents and relatives have the sympa
thy of the whole community.
Mrs. Richard Froerich and Mrs.
August Yunke were shopping in
Princeton on Tuesday.
The school program and pie
at the Chapman school v/as largely at
tended and proved quite a success both
socially and financially.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hannay and
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hannay came UP
from Minneapolis to sp~nd the holi
days with their parents here and in
Elmer Reynolds was a business IS
ltor to Princeton on Tuesday
Harry Moore, accompanied bv Ar
thur Whittaker of Cedar Rapids Iowa,
came down from Tamarack, where
they have been employed road
graveling, to spend Christmas at the
Miss Myrtle Iliff has closed her
school in Crown for the holiday
Ed. Johnson made a business trip
to Princeton on Tuesday.
A shocking incident happened in
Crown last Saturday morning when a
man employed as .woodcutter at the
Albert Nehring place, without any ap
parent cause, arose from his chair,
walked out onto the highway front
of the residence, produced a pistol,
which the family were unaware of his
carrying, and shat himself. He ap
peared of low mentality and so far no
relatives can be found. He was a na
tive of Poland. No motive can be
found for his rash act.
Rumor has it that wolves are get
ting quite plentiful in this vicinity.
Pigs like sourmash, but wc can't be-
If You Ship Us Tour
Write U FIRST For
DEAL DIRECT with tin LARGEST an! OLDEST
W6BEST PRICES and IMMEDIATE CASH
Write for price list, tics tnd fall information
O.BERGMAN S CO.
JOHN BRUFLODT, Manager
Fresh Salted Soda Crackers, 10 lb. Box 99c
A fresh carload just received from our Chicago factory-
Delicious, crisp crackers at an extremely low price. Highest
Pettijohn's Self-Rising Pancake Flour, 1 /2 lb.
2 Pkgs. for 15c
This is a well-known brand of the very best Self-Rising
Pancake Flour obtainable, at a price you can't afford to over-
Special New Year Holiday Candy, per Lb. 2'/2
You will need candy in the house over New Years. Why
pay 30c and 35c per pound when you can get a good candy
like this at a genuinely low price We guarantee this can-
dy to be of good quality.
Our Prices on Holiday Nuts and Candy Mie the Very Lowest.
Come and Convince Yourself I
lieve wolves would be attracted by it.
Let's turn up the corners of our
mouths and have a happy new year
We wager that holding onto this "fiery
financial steed" is going to give us
some "right smart" iron muscle for
the future. With the bit between his
teeth he is giving us all something to
think about just now. But hold tight,
keep him in the road and he will be
conquered without mishap. Then we
will all feel fine.
Happy New Year to all.
twice as long to cl^m
barn with a heelb^rrvAV
as with an easj-runniug car
rier. The vheelbarrow way is
the sloppy way, the b^ck-brea!:-
ing, leg-tiring, temper-1 -*n
It is hard work the eld wa^-.
makes the long job a short job,
the hard job an eaty task. It
takes the backache out of barn
Easy to load. Easy to raise 10
the track. Easy to shove it along.
Easy to dump it in the yard,
Jamesway carriers are built to
last a lifetime, and to give will
ing, continuous, satisfactory ser
vice every day they are in use.
Easy to erect. No repairs. No
Eaay Payment Plan
For a short time only, you
can buy Jamesway equipment,
spreading payment over twelve
months' time. For full informa
tion, call or tel 'phone.
L. E. Bergman
GO TO THE
Rum River Lumber Co.
LONG SIDING, MINN.
ALL KINDS OF
We also carry a high-grade line of Builders' and Shelf
Hardware, Paint, Oil and Grease. Also some cheap Paint.
Liberal terms to responsible parties.
Rum River Lumber Co.