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Ladies' Blucheretts, mat
tops and patent O Kfl tips, latest cut, at Vivll Ladies' Blucher, "Mayer Make" at Ladies' all patent leather, large eyelets, a splendid dresser Ladies' patent oxford, col lege cut, large eyelets and wide laces at Ladies' vici oxfords, suita ble for all around I A f| wear, at $1.75 and 11*111 Men's solid work blucher cut, well worth $2.00, at Men's medium weight shoes, blucher cut, suitable for every day wear, at hoes Shoes ir Assortment of Shoes is Very Complete ANDERSON'S The Big Store* Princeton vici kid, V1C1 .allies9 kid, and cut di&9 2.00 Men's genuine calf skin shoe, comfort and quality, at 2.25 Tte j*S3 Men's fine dress shoe, pat ent leather trimmed, the latest cuts, at Men's velour, heavy sole, at 3.50 Ladies' Blucher, patent tip, latest a very dressy shoe at 3.50 blucher cut, 4.00 Men's bluchers, velours and vici kid, in several cuts and styles at $2.50 and and Misses' Oxfords 3.00 Misses' oxfords, patent leather, low heels, large eyelets and wide I laces, at InS Men's Work Shoes shoes, 1.4 9 kid, Misses' oxfords, vici lace, and for com- I fort, at 1B Children's little oxfords, patent leather and fiftp soft vici, at 85c, 75c, OU^ Men's high cut work shoe, all genuine solid leather, with toe cap and plain toe, at 3.50 Men's medium high shoe, shoes that are all shoes, at Complete Line of Tennis Shoes WALL PAPER FACTS Why we talk wall paper. Because you can always depend on finding in our stock a complete assortment of all grades When you know you have the best that the price will buy, and that there is none better, you don't hesitate to recommend these papers to your friends. We want you to be interested in them to such an extent that when you think of good wall paper you think of us. We think we should do business with you. Probably we areif not we ought to. Call and see us and get prices. Armitag'e's Drug' Store One door south of Caley Hardware building on Main Street. Dr. Armitage's Office in Odd Fellows' Building. work 3.00 Men's extra value work shoe, a shoe we recommend for rough use, at 2.40 "35" E PJBINCBTON UNIOKj MIHMIIIHI||| MMM fSho Farm Fireside. Gleanings by Our Country Correspondents, ZIMMERMAN. G. H. Blanchett drove to Bethel and Anoka last Friday on business. Mrs. Margaret Iliff has been very sick but is able to be around again. Mr. and Mrs. Stillman have moved onto the Anderson farm west of town. Maggie Looney came up from Anoka Wednesday night and returned Satur day. Quite a number from here attended the auction sale at Princeton Satur day. Miss Margaret Jenkins of St. Paul spent last week with her aunt, Mrs Hurtt. Jay Smith and motther, Mrs. W. A. Smith, of Spencer Brook were in town Monday. Beatrice Pratt is quite sick. Dr. Cooney was called and pronounced her ailment tonsilitis. Harry Pratt was a delegate to the republican state convention at Minne apolis last Thursday. Mildred Smith of Spencer Brook is staying with her aunt, Mrs. E. H. Foley, for a short time. John Looney and Miss Ethel Carter took in the Uncle Tom's Cabin show at Elk River Wednesday night. Chas. Bartz of Spencer Brook came over Thursday and took his little son down to Anoka to see Dr. Kline. Mrs. Lulu Hall came up from St. Paul on Tuesday to visit her aunt, Mrs. Hurtt. She returned Thursday. On Tuesday Dr. Cooney was called to see Mrs. Andrew Perman, who fell and injured herself while gathering M. K. Iliff came up from Elk River on business last Saturday, his wife and two boys accompanied him. They returned Tuesday. The Zimmerman brass band will give a concert and dance at the M. W. A. hall at Spencer Brook on Friday night, May 1st. Everybody go and have a good time. Mrs. Hurtt left for St. Paul on Monday to attend a Sunday school convention. She expects to be gone a week. Mr. Hurtt has a very sober look on his face nowadays. Possess marvelous curative powers, removes all disorders, makes health, strength and flesh. After taking Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea you'll realize the wonderful good it does. 35 cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack. THREE CORNERS. They have been holding meetings in the Swedish church the past week. Morning and evening services were held in the Swedish church on April 17. The Society of Equity men had a social the Berry school house on April 16. Miss Agatha Parks, who is teaching in district 33, Carmel, spent from Thursday to Monday at home. Kheaumatlc Pains Relieved Mr. Thos. Stenton, postmaster of Pontypool, Ont., writes: "For the past eight years I suffered from rheu matic pains, and during that time I used may different liniments and remedies for the cure of rheumatism. Last summer I procured a bottle of Chamberalin's Pain Balm and got more relief from it than anything I have ever used, and cheerfully recom mend this liniment to all sufferers from rheumatic pains." For sale by Princeton Drug Co. OXBOW. Mrs. Erick Lundgren visited her daughter, Mrs. John Gates, last Sun day. Roy Winsor has returned from Can ada and thinks Minnesota just about right. Mr. and Mrs. George Tomlinson visited their son George and his wife last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ericson of Wyanett visited the Chalstroms at Carmody last Sunday. Victor Samer of St. Paul, who was visiting in the neighborhood of Stanchfield lake, has returned to the city. Mrs. Ellen Peterson came out from Princeton Monday evening for a week's visit at the home of her parents. Last Friday Leon Annis stepped on a nail which penetrated his foot to the depth of an inch or more. Dr. Caley dressed the wound and it seems to be healing nicely. Last Tuesday evening the Oxbow local A. S. of E. met in regular ses sion at the Gates school house. The delegate to the St. Paul convention of March 25th gave a short report of the meeting. On Monday night and early Tuesday morning a dog which was supposed to be mad created an excitement in this vicinity and did considerable damage. At most places he seemed content with attacking the dogs but at Annis' he bit two cows, a hog, and killed a num- shower. BOYS9 SPECIAL We Want to Figure with You on the drill problem! If you are going to sow wheat we want to tell you how to save a peck of seed to every acre How to use one less horse or do your seeding in one-fourth less time. How to increase your yield and produce a crop that will grade higher. W want to show you the Monitor Double Disc Drill, which drops the seed (along the dotted line) in front of the axle with the downward turn of the disc, and to the bottom of the furrow. I deposits every seed at a unifo rm depth and covers it with a uniform amount of earth, so that it sprouts at the same time with its neighbo r, grows evenly and the entire crop ripens uniformly. Sounds reasonabledoesn't it? Better drop in and let us figure out with you, just how much you will owe a MONITOR DKILt at harvest time. If you are not interest ed in a drill, remember that we can figure with you on other imple ments. Drop in anyway, CALEY HARDWARE CO., Princeton flitinesota. ber of chickens, scattering feathers and dead chickens all raound. One chicken was found buried in the field, which seems to be something out of the ordinary for a mad dog to do. At Lennie Bockoven's some poultry was killed and at George Schmidt's a cow was bitten. At Hoehn's the animal was found fighting with their dog in the woodshed and several men got after it with guns. It was finally shot by George Bockoven in George Schmidt's field. A number of dogs which were bitten and some supposed to have been, were killed. No one seems to know to whom the dog belonged. Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea never fails to tone the stomach, purify the blood, regulate the kidneys, liver and bowels. The greatest spring tonic, makes and keeps you well. 35 cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack. WYANETT. Herbert Howard has purchased the Caine place, but we are glad he will not move his family at present. A boat is now located near William King's and persons good at rowing and walking can reach the Brook. Mr. Harve Martin, sr., started Mon day with his daughter, Mrs. Adelbert Berry, to her future home in North Dakota. Mr. and Mrs. Will Steadman and son Wayne of Princeton spent Sunday with Mrs. Steadman'smother, Mrs. C. Howard. Kenneth and Neil Thompson will spend the week with their grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Thompson. Edith Lund has returned to O. E. Thompson's, where she will remain during the absence of Mrs. Thompson, and probably longer. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Thompson went to Anoka Tuesday to see Dr. Kline in regard to Mrs. Thompson's health. Why So Different Because the workmanship on these garments is equal to the highest grade custom work, the styles are exclusive, the have hand-made button holes, felled collars antd ings, stiffened shape-holding fronts and shoulders, staid pockets, and are all sewed with silk vest designedt to conforn with the f) idea of the coat $10.00 and Up yu Remembe The many friends of Mrs Thompson will be very glad to learn that the doctor has no doubt of his ability to effect a cure. She will remain at the hospital about a week. Mr. Thomp son returned on Tuesday. C. H. Chapin of Minneapolis lectured at the school house Saturday evening, but everyone is busy so there was not a very large attendance. Rev. F. H. Marshall will spend the next two or three weeks in Princeton. He will help in the work of the Christian church at that place, but Wyanett will miss him. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Teasdale and Miss Clif ton of Spencer Brook attended church here Sunday and passed the afternoon visiting in the neighborhood. LONG SIDING. S. Bruse returned from a visit to Waseca on Tuesday. Mrs. Peter Anderson returned from Minneapolis Tuesday evening. Gina Home returned to Minneapolis to take up her work again Monday. G. E. Anderson has taken L. E. Fox's place as buttermaker at the West Branch creamery. C. Christianson of Atwater has been visiting Barnt and Magnus An derson at Bogus Brook. P. L. Roadstrom and wife, Victor Osell and wife and others were visiting at Carlson's on Sunday. Chas. Wolf died at his father's place Monday morning from an attack of inflammation of the bowels. Farmers, get busy and haul your cream and milk to the West Branch creamery, where you get highest prices and an honest deal. Cash for every can if you want it. L. E. Fox has resigned as butter maker of the West Branch creamery. We are all sorry to see Mr. Fox and family leave us. They have made lots of friends and acquaintances. with every boys' suit. You want our outfit Ask for "Viking." They're Better. Avery Clothing House *r-*^*fiE.-Sii andcoatspalinc 1 high grade bai ba a :RB (rirstPub April Si) Citation for Hearing on Final Account and for Distribution. ESTATE OF JOHN A PETCRSON State of Minnesota County of Mule Lacs In Probate Pourt In the matter of A Peterson decedent The State of Minnesota to all persons inter ested in the final account and distribution of the estate of said decedent The representative of the above named decedent, having filed in this court her final account of the administration of the estate of said decedent together with her petition pray ing for the adjustment and allowance of said final account and for distribution of the resi due of said estate to the persons thereunto entitled Therefore you, and each of ou are hereby cited and required to show cause if any you have before this court at the probate court rooms in the court house, in the Village of Princeton in the County of Mille Lacs State of Minnesota on the 18th day of May 1908 at 1 clock why said petition should not be granted Witness, the Judge of said Court, and the Seal of said Court this 22nd day of April 1908 the estate of John S BRIGGS, (Court Seal) Probate Judge A Boss, Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton. Minn Application for Liquor License. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Mille Lacs, ss. Village of Princeton, Notice is hereby given, that appli cation has been made in writing to the common council of said village of Princeton and filed in my office, pray ing for license to sell intoxicating liquors for the term commencing on May 16th, 1908, and terminating on May 15th, 1909, by the following per sons, and at the following place, as stated in said application, respective ly, to-wit: Magnus Sjoblom and Swan Olson, as Sjoblom & Olson. The lower floor of the brick building located on the north twenty-six (26) feet of lot two (2), block six (6), of Princeton townsite. Said application will be heard and determined by said common council of the village of Princeton at the record er's office in the Townsend block, in said village of Princeton in Mille Lacs county and state of Minnesota, on Thursday, the 7th day of May, A. D. 1908, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. of that day. Witness my hand and seal of the village of Princeton this 22nd day of April, A. D. 1908. IRA G. STANLEY, (Corporate Seal) Village Recorder.