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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, January 05, 1922, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1922-01-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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Miss Mabel Johnson spent the week
xnd with friends in Minneapolis.
Mrs. T. H. Caley went to Elk River
on Monday to visit her son, Harold,
and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dahlberg left
on Sunday for Isanti, where they ex
pect to reside.
Max Cordmer was up from Eik
River on a visit to Cap. Morton and
other buddies on Monday.
Rev. T. J. E. Wilson of Hinckley
was calling on members of his Prince
Ion congregation on Friday.
Louis Normandin loft on Monday
for St. Paul to attend the annual con
tention of the state farm bureau.
Fred Manke went to Minneapolis on
Tuesday ?nd drove home his car
just time to avoid the snow storm.
Are Your Hens
Layers or Loafers?
Cheap Feed and High Priced Eggs
make the industrious laying hen
Queen of the Barnyard these days.
Timhic is appetizing, invigorating
and strengthening. Try it and "be
'ommced C. A. Jack Drug com
pany Adv.
Jo" i milage, who has been laid up
with ih'jumatism for several weeks,
wa.. out of doors for the first time on
Fri lay.
Ask anvone who attended the Men
delssohn club concert last year and
you will be told how well worth hear
ing it will be.
We noticed that the girls who are
sporting so-called "flappers" had them
tightly buckled yesterday, and there
as a reason.
Mr- and Mrs. George Raiche and Mr.
and Mrs Alonzo Raiche were down
Ru
i
Don't let your hens become fat and lazy. Don't let the egg
organs lie dormant all winter long. You can speed up egg
production. You can make your hens lay now by feeding
Dr. Hess Poultry
PANACEA
Universally EndorsedUniversally Used
by the big ten-thousand-h en plantsby the average farmer
wi th his 200 hens by the back yarder with his only a' dozen
hens to consume the table scraps. Pan-a-ce-a tones up the
dormant egg organs, so that the proper amount of a hen's
food goes to egg-makingand not all to fat, flesh and lazine ss
when it's action and eggs you want.
THE REXALL STORE
LOCAL BREVITIES
Dr. E. L. Hall spent Sunday in Min
neapolis.
If you want good coal call at the
Whitney Coal Co. l-2c
A an-a-ce-a hen is always a hungry hen, an industrious hen
she gets off the roost winter mornings ready to scratch for
her breakfast. You can depend upon it that the healthy,
hungry, scratching, singing hen is the laying henthe pay-
ing hen.
Always buy Pan-a-ce-a according to the size of your flock.
Tell your deal er how many hens you have. has a package
to suit. Good results guaranteed.
25c, 75c and $1.50 packages. 2 5 lb. pail, $3.00 10 0
lb. drum, $10.00. Except in the far West and Canada.
DR. HESS & CLARK, Ashland, Ohio
Dr. Hess Stock Tonic a Conditioner and Worm Expeller.
Dr. Hess Instant Louse Killer Kills Lice.
A.Jack Dru Co
Cit to sppnd New Year's
ria/- with relatives.
M:-,s Grace Dugan, who spent the
holidays with her mother and other
r. lative" hero, returned on Monday to
irr^'-willa, where she is teaching
school
am on the maket for potatoes,
piyincj the highest market pnee. I
also will ouy some screen maple wood
and also some corx\ Aug. Thoma,
Princeton, Minn l-2p
Dr. J. F. Kothman, optometrist, who
has removed to 3240 Humboldt Ave., S.
Minneapolis, will be in town on Tues
day. January 17. Eyes examined
and glasses fitted Office at Mer
chants' hotel. 36-tfc
The Mendelssohn Musical club will
bo the next number in the lyceum
course. This excellent organization
will appear at the high school audi
torium on the evening of Friday, Jan
unry 13.
Tn Vegetable P^ls ore sol 1 on
a positive ernrante to srive perfect
snt'sfnctiYn. Try them tonight and
on v"ll be delighted to find the re
"lilt? you have obtain'-d. C. A. Jack
Drue- Co. Adv.
The pu^h'c schorls oprnnd
on Tues-
day and mrny of the litlb chaps
irollrd b^ck to their tasks socmincly
feeling as if they wished the vacation
had lr~tod a couple of weeks or, may
De, months, longer.
Open From 9 to 1 Sundays
Chas. Johnson of St. Paul, formerly
of Blue Hill, was here visiting rela
tives during the holidays.
Lafe Slaback's condition has not
changed either for better or worse.
He is still confined to his bed.
Bert Mark spent Sunday and Mon
day at his home in St. Paul and is now
prepared for another long business
grind.
H, L. Smith of Detroit spent Ne
Year's day with his mother, Mrs. F.
T. Kcttelhodtj and sister, Eleanor
Smith.
Miss Vera Anderson of Minneapolis
was a guest of her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shockley,
over Sunday.
Gus Ilofflander was up from Min
neapolis on a business trip Saturday.
Gus has sold his grocery business in
Minneapolis.
Dr. E. L. Hall is now prepared to
test your eyes- and fit glasbes e"\erv
day in the week. Office in Armitage
block, Princeton. 52-ip
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Chapman and
daughter, Edna, of St. Cloud were here
on Monday visiting friends. They
brought Mrs. C. H. Rines over with
them.
If you once give Tanlac an honest
trial, you will add your voice to the
hundreds of thousands of others who
are praising it. C. A. Jack Drug
company. Adv.
The Strand theater is presenting
some excellent pictures and the pro
prietors are entitled to credit for giv
ing the public the best to be obtained
in filmland.
I am the market for potatoes,
paying the highest market price. I
also will buy some green maple wood
and also some corn. Aug. Thoma,
Princeton, Minn. 2-lc
A play, "Silas the Cho-c Boy," a
romance of New England, w'll be giv
en in the East school house of district
4 on Saturday evening, January 7, at
8 o'clock. Everybody welcome.
Two basketball gemes will be played
tomorrow (Friday) night between the
boys' and girls' school teams of
Princeton and the boys' and girls'
teams of Mora at the high school audi,
torium.
A. J. Harding of the South Dakota
state college of agriculture, located at
Britten, who spent a few days with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Harding,
in Princeton, returned to his duties on
Monday.
Most of the business men have been
busy this week taking inventory of
their stocksa job which comes only
once a year but which is particularly
tedious where such heavy stocks are
carried as by the mercantile concerns
of this village.
"Fair tonight and Wednesday" was
the weatherman's prediction on Tues
day night and on Wednesday morn
ing there were three or four inches of
snow on the ground. But then the
meteorological prognosticator cannot
be expected to be infallible.
i?%^M^&krlAMM^0^
i
ggHaiHiiigjg
Thompson Armitage was up from
Minneapolis over Sunday.
Don't forget to reserve Friday, Jan
uary 13, for the Mendelssohn club con
cert.
^^f^^^^^d
Miss Ruth Herdliska spent the week
end in Minneapolis with friends.
Frank Morneau was down from
Milaca on business Friday.
Jack Schimdt, wife and child were
here from Minneapolis during the holi
days.
Born, to Mr. and'Mrs. Tom Orr at
the Northwestern hospital on January
1, a girl.
The Dorcas society next Wednesday
afternoon will hold a social meeting
at the home of Mrs. A. E. Allen.
Mrs. Myrtle Smith and daughter,
Fern, went to Cambridge last Thurs
day to spend Ne Year's day with
relatives.
Mrs. E. F. Griffith returned from
St. Paul Friday evening where she
spent the Christmas holidays with her
son, George Wheeler.
A. L. Gottwerth of Wahkon and C.
L. Gottwerth of Detroit, Mich., broth
ers of the late G. H. Gottwerth, were
here this week to attend his funeral.
Saturday Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Cooney
went to Minneapolis. Dr. Cooney re
turned Monday. Mrs. Cooney went to
Helena, Mont., where she will be a
guest at her brother's home for twoout,
weeks.
It is well that the village council de
cided to prosecute the persons who on
Monday night turned on the fire alarm
and disturbed the community. People
who were sick especially complained
of the outrage.
Mrs. Carrie Rutherford left last
Friday for Russellville, Ark., to visit
her daughter, Mildred. She writes her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Newbert,
that flowers are in bloom outdoors and
chameleons flitting among the vines.
The body of Mr. Paul, Mrs. Frank
Blair's father, arrived here from White
Bear last night and funeral services
were conducted by Rev. Chas. A. May
er in St. Edward's church this morn
ing. Interment was in the Catholic
cemetery at Oak Knoll.
On Tuesday morning of last week
the warehouse and two automobiles
belonging to the Woodward Brook
store were destroyed by fire as well as
a quantity of groceries. The property
was insured in the sum of $2,800, en
tailing a loss of about $2,000.
Victor Ossell has resigned as weigh
master at the community scales in con
sequence of ill health and Andrew
Larson of Long Siding has "been ap
pointed to succeed him. Vic is in
very bad shape from rheumatism,
from which he has been suffering for
a long time.
Miss Joyce Petterson left here this
morning to return to Smith college
for the remainder of the school year.
She will remain Minneapolis until
Saturday evening. Severt Petterson
will leave here Saturday morning. On
his return trip east he will stop in
Chicago two days to attend the na
tional convention of shoe manufac
turers and business men.
Bill Ross, in the kindness of his
heart, on Tuesday night took two
half-starved, wandering dogs and a
cat into hip barn, fed them, and in
the morning, when he turned them
loose, Bill says they seemed mighty
grateful. Mr. Ross is a great lover of
animals and no tramp dog or cat is
ever turned away from his door hun
gry. If all people were like Bill there
would be no tramp dogs or cats.
Wilfred Ernest, aged 5 months, son
of Rev. and Mrs. S. Ainsworth Lumb,
passed away yesterday afternoon
from the effects of an attack of pleuro
pneumonia. Funeral services will be
conducted at the Methodist parsonage
tomorrow (Friday) afternoon at 2
o'clock. There has been a great deal
of sickness in the Lumb family of late
and the community extends deep sym
pathy.
Two Bargain's in Second-Hand Pianos.
One beautiful Kimball, upright, gol
den oak case, has been cleaned and re
paired, and is in first-class condition.
Only $225. One upright New England,
ebony case, splendid tone, only $175.
Will sell either of above described
pianos with a small payment down
and balance on small monthly pay
ments. Call and see them if interest
ed. Ewing's Music store. 2-lc
New Postmaster at Mora.
Ward Stuble, who has been postmas
ter at Mora for a number of years and
given excellent satisfaction to the pa
trons of that office, on December 31
received a telegram from Washington
instructing him to turn over his of
fice to his successor. C. C. Jarvis.
Eastern Star Initiates.
Last Monday evening Kedron chap
ter of the Eastern Star initiated three
candidates, Miss Marion Fox, Mr.
and Mrs. A. E. Allen. Supper was
served. The greater part of the even
ing was spent in dancing.
They All Act Alike.
"I have been through five depres
sions during my business life. They
all act alike. This latest one acts ex
actly like the rest. The men, who if
business fell off 66 per cent increased
their selling effort 75 per cent man
aged to pull through as if there was
no depression, and the efforts of such
men tend to shorten the periods of de
pression.Tom Edison.
THE PRDtCBTON UNION: T6WASlt, iSr^Yl 1*2*
SHARKS TAKEN OFF NEW YORK
Their Capture Said to Have Been a
Regular Thing Prior to and
During Year 1815.
A shark nowadays even on the most
exposed beaches of New York and the
metropolitan area is a rarity and a
curiosity, but there was a time when
these fish used to be caught off Cath
arine slip, says the New York Sun.
This was about 1815, when the fishing
smacks and fish cars used to unload
and load off this wharf In the East
river and the dead fish thrown out into
the water used to attract the sharks.
An old man, Sam Way, a porter in
the old Catharine market, earned a
reputation as a master shark catcher.
"Shark around the slip," was the
cry that was raised when a shark was
sighted off the pier and then Sam
would drop his broom and put out his
chain hook and soon would have the
giant fish struggling on the'dock. He
Is said to have hauled In as many as
seven In one day, some of them four
teen feet long.
Devoe, the historian, tells an Inci
dent which is passed on herewith with
out confirmation:
"One day Sam hooked a big one and
he climbed Into a skiff which lay tied
to the end of the slip the shark took
to pulling and broke loose the skiff
with Sam in, and away he went down
the river at race-horse speed, nearly
as far as Red Hook before he tired
or Sam could hold him up. He,
however, mastered him and brought
him back, and Sam after that con
cluded not to be run away with again.
So he stuck to the raft or dock when
he fished for 'shark* thereafter."
Snakes Run Prom Garlic.
In traveling through the swamps of
Liberia the natives rub their bare feet
with garlic and the smell is such as
to send scurrying Into the glades the
most venomous reptiles.
His Complaint.
Jud Tunkins says he doesn't see
why he can't get a capitalist and a
few press agents to back him as the
champion checker player.
DISTRICT NO. 50
Adley Stacey spent a week with his
people in Baldwin.
Charley Johnson came up Monday
for a couple of days' visit with his
folks.
Hilda Johnson has been spending
several days at her home.
The Stacey family spent New Year's
day at the Wyenfluh home.
Herb Campbell and family spent
New Year's day at his old home.
Walter and Selmer Egge were call
ers at the Campbell home Monday.
Walter Johnson has been cutting
00000000000
HETRICK & HENSCHEL
Battery and Tire Service.
Willard BatteriesFisk Tires.
First-class Repairing.
One door west of Bjork & Lundgren's Garage.
timber on his father-in-law's farm in
Baldwin the past week
Myrtle Norberg returned to Minne
apolis Tuesday, after a week's visit at
her home.
There seems to be an epidemic cold
going around. Nearly everyone is suf
fering with it.
Hugh Edmunds went down Monday
to work on the road at Zimmerman.
The corn shredders have been
running again the past week.
Mrs. John Rust's sister came up
from the city Monday to visit here for
a few days.
I LOCAL MARKET QUOTATIONS
Reduction in Rates
Beginning Monday, January 9, 1922, The Jefferson
Highway Transportation Company will reduce the fares
on the Blue & White Bus Line, and the following rates
will be in effect:
MinneapolisJo Elk River $1.00
Minneapolis to Zimmerman $1.40
Minneapolis to Princeton $1.80
Minneapolis to Milaca $2.45
Minneapolis to Onamia $3.45
THE JEFFERSON HIGHWAY
TRANSPORTATION CO.
29 North 7th Street. Minneapolis, Minn.
90000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000
ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo
$10 Auto Radiator Protection for $2
Our Improved Radiator Shutt er I Operated from the DASH
Made of Waterproof Fiber Composition. Retains the Heat,
Better than Metal. Doesn't Rust or Rattle.
Saves Gas, Battery, Freezing
MADE O FIT ALL CARS. MAKES STARTING EASY
Send Us $2 and Name of Car for One Complete Postpaid.
Town and County Agents Wanted. Reference: Dun's or Bradstreets
Essentia! Automotive Products Co., 511 W. 42d St., N. Y. City
1
WAHKON
Miss Edna Bazanson went to Glen
wood Tuesday to .visit her aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Bensanson.
Pat McGraw came home from Min
neapolis Wednesday night.
Members of Wahkon's old-time
bunch held a party at the I. O. O. F.
hall Monday evening. The main fea
ture of the evening was dancing. It
is so seldom that so many of our for
mer and present residents get together
at one time that it was an occasion to
be long remembered.
Chas. Bezanson returned to Hibbing
Wednesday night.
Miles Dann went to Minneapolis on
Tuesday morning.
Miss Emily Wilkens went to Anoka
Monday, after a week's visit at home.
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
POTATOES.
Triumphs $2.15 $2.25
Ohios 60c 75c
Rose and Kings $1.15 $2.20
Cobblers $1.20 $1.30
Burbanks $1.20 $1.30
Round Whites $1.15 $1.25
Russets $1.40 $1.50
(These quotations are for 100 lbs.)
GRAIN
WheatNo. 1 $1.15
WheatNo. 2 $1.10
WheatNo. 3 $1.00
WheatNo. 4 92c
WheatNo. 5 80c
Flax $1.40 $1.65
Pat Beeves, per lb 3c 4c
Calves, per lb 5c 7c
Rye 62c 66c
(These prices are subject to change
at any time.)
LIVE STOCK
Hogs, per cwt $4.50 $7.5(
Hens, per lb 10c I4t
Sheep, per lb 5c ?r
siBigigiiiiBisaiiiigM
1
PEASE
C. Dykstra and W. Groenveld
transacted business at the county seat
Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Orr 'are? the happy
parents of a little daughter which was
born to them on New Year's morning
at the Northwestern hospital in
Princeton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jetsinga were
pleasantly entertained at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. DeRose New Year's
evening.
J. Toussaint and brother, H. Tous
saint, autoed to Ogilvie Wednesday
on business.
Miss Theresa Van Der Meer of Chi
cago, who has been spending the holi
day vacation at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Van Der Meer
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STRAND
Program Beginning Sunday, Jan. 8
SUNDAY AND MONDAYAnother Great Story of the Arctic Rim.
James Oliver Ctirwood
^GOLD EN
The tale of a mystery girl in the snow, screened with all the force
of Curwood's book. A First National attraction. Matinee, 10 and 20
cents evening 15 and 25 cents plus war tax.
TUESDAY"THE RAIDERS"
A Greater Features picture starring Franklyn Farnum in a story of
the Royal Northwest Mounted Police. One reel comedy. Matinee,
10 and 15 cents evening, 10 and 20 cents plus tax.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY"AWAY GOES PRUDENCE
A Paramount-Artcraft picture with Billie Burke. SeeBillie in another
of her comedy features. One reel Educational. Matinee, 10 and 15
cents evening, 10 and 20 cents plus tax.
of Ogilvie, visited Saturday at the
homes -of Mesdames O. Wittgren and
J. Toussaint.
John,-the only son of Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Vedders, is very ill with pneu
monia. Friends hope to hear of his
complete recovery. "l^$M
Mr. and. Mrs. G. Van Slooten of
Milaca were visitors at the H. Wey
schede home Monday.
Geo. Kiel, who has been ill with
pneumonia, is now on the road to re
covery.
Wm. Winters of Raymond arrived
Monday evening to transact business
and visit friends for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jetsinga were
Princeton shoppers Tuesday.
H. A. Hubers shipped stock to South
St. Paul Tuesday.
J. Toussaint transacted buisness in
Minneapolis Wednesday.
Sunday Matinee at 3 p. m. week days at 2:30 p. m.
Saturdays and Sundays, two evening shows, at 7:30 and 9. I
All other nights of the week, one show at 8.
"iiHMiiiiniiimmn I,MI.IIIIIII..IH..I...II. mm mmmmammmmmmMmmm ummmmmmmmm*
Now is The
Time
To get acquainted with
our coffee. Start theNew
Year right by using the
right coffee. 45 cents a
pound.
Princeton Dru Co.
Princeton, Minn.
gooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooop
Spend Time and
Mone Wisely
Thrift is having, as well as savingwise spend
ing, rather than hoarding. Plan your budget
so that you can get the best out of life, for your
self and family. Our plan of payment makes
it easy for you to enjoy the blessing of music,
without extravagence, by having MUSIC in
your home for education, enjoyment, economy.
Music Will
Help You
to Make
Your Money
Mean More.
EWING'S MUSIC STORE
Princeton, Minnesota
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