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GLENDORADO AND SANTIAGO.
Miss Donovan of district 47 spent
Easter at her home in Foley.
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Brynterson
visited at O. G. Wold's on Friday.
Mrs. Frank Holland entertained the
Missionary Aid society on Thursday,
Miss Mafchilde Odegard spent Easter
with her parent, Mr. and Mrs. J. O.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Knutson were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. Madson
on Good Friday.
Mrs. George Uran visited friends
at Foley on Monday. She was ac
companied by her sister, Miss Bertha
Wold, who returned to St. Cloud to
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Qieaning3 by Our Country 3
Mrs. Hugh Steeves and children
visited with Mrs. Verne Motfc on Mon
Jesse Steeves purchased new gang
plow from Evens Hardware Co. last
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Steeves visited
on Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Oliver
Mrs. Thompson, mother of Mrs.
Wm. Schmidt, has been on the sick
list for the past week.
Mrs. and Mrs. Herman Francis and
little daughter, Doris, spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Leon Annis.
Miss Lena Lundgren of Minneapolis
is visiting her mother, Mrs. E. Lund
gren, and other relatives for a few
Edna Swanson, George Chalstrom,
Chas. Sarner and Jesse Steeves
visited at the Roadstrom home on
Myrtle Carr, Gertrude Steeves,
Mazie Mott, Arthur Lindell, Alfred
and Lawrence Levin attended the
Firemen's ball in Princeton on Mon
Sunday visitors at Henry Steeves
were Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Steeves and
family, Mrs. Geo. Carr and daughter,
Myrtle, Hattie, Lola and Frank Hall,
and Bernice Gates.
Hugh Steeves has closed the winter
road across his field and as the roads
are now passable he would be much
obliged if people would travel the
main road and leave the winter one
A number of the people from this
vicinity attended Easter services at
the German Methodist church on Sun
day They spoke of having English
services every two weeks, which will
be appreciated by people from this
The Ladies' Aid society met on
Thursday with Mrs. Ezml Lundgren.
There was a large attendance and all
report a good time. The next meeting
will be held with Mrs. Herbert Gates
on April 18.
Herbert Gates received news last
week from his sister, Mrs. F. J. Wood
of Des Moines, Iowa, that she had the
sad misfortune to lose her three
months'old baby. Mrs. Wood has a
great many friends in this vicinity who
deeply sympathize with her in this
The party given at the M. B. A.
hall on Saturday evening by the
Misses Ruth Anderson and Anna
Norling was quite a success in spite
of the stormy night. But the young
people from this vicinity sadly regret
that they were obliged to stay at home
for they were planning on a good time
which they are most always sure of
when they go to Wyanett.
resume her duties at the Normal
Miss Nellie Torgerson of the Oak
Park schools Sundayed with her
parents in Glendorado.
Miss Nellie Torgerson entertaianed
at dinner on Easter John Johnson
and sister, Miss Emma.
Pete Thompson left for Aneta, N.
D., on Monday, where he will be em
ployed during the summer.
John Bergsted is going to erect a
dwelling house on his land adjoining
Isaac Jensen. Another wedding, eh?
Abe Abrahamson of Greenbush was
down in our vicinity calling on
friends and looking for seed wheat on
Among the building improvements
this spring: Edwin Odegard is hav
ing a large addition built onto his
store in Glendorado, John Business
is the architect C. B. Dahl is also
erecting a large machine shed for J.
Odegard of Santiago, and T. Jensen
will soon begin work on a large con
Mrs. H. E. Jones is now able to be
up after an attack of appendicitis.
Miss Ellen Johnson left on Tuesday
for Minneapolis after spending Easter
The baby girl of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Lundquist has been ill the past few
days with stomach trouble.
Wm. Tyler of Milaca has bought
the Hjalmer Johnson farm and will
move onto it in the near future.
Several of the young folks spent
Friday evening at the Claus Johnson
home. All report an enjoyable time.
An Easter party was given by
Mildred and Hilge Hanson on Sun
day. All present report a good time.
Owing to the high water in Bogus
brook the correspondent has been un
able to send the news the past few
Mr. and Mrs. John Franson and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Johnson
and family spent Sunday at the Nels
Mr. and Mrs. Alrfed Skoglund and
Mr. and Mrs. John Nyquist and
family were pleasant callers at the C.
A. Erickson home on Sunday.
E. G. Thompson returned home on
Howard Redmond has bought a new
We hear wedding bells will soon be
O. Buckingham spent Sunday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stumm in
Mrs. R. C. Molberg and daughter,
Ruby, and May Hamilton spent Sun
day at Orin Hamilton's.
Ed Lambert and Charley Bucking
ham have moved onto the Wm. Swan
bro farm which they have rented for
Quite a number attended court- at
Princeton last week.
Wm. Penrod of Foley was seen on
our streets Tuesday.
A motion picture show at Long Sid
ing hall next Sunday evening.
Mrs. Gust Anderson and son left
for Isabel, S. D., on Wednesday.
Baseball next Sunday at Long Sid
ing between Long Siding and Prince
Oleander Uglem left for his home
stead near Thief River Falls on Fri
Harry Anderson left on Saturday
for Isaber, S. D. Harry expects to
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spend most of the summer on his
J. Almand of Beach, N. D., paid
his sister, Mrs. Lipp, a visit last
Rose Almand of Hinckley spent a
few days with her sister, Mrs. Lipp,
Mrs. Gus Minks has been sick for a
few days, but is reported as improv
ing at this writing.
A Ateritea Excoriation
Our people who are favoring La
Follette for president should make a
note of the political leaders of the
state and office holders who deserted
him for Roosevelt like a lot of craven
cowards, to climb on the Roosevelt
band wagon, thinking to save their
own political hides, and see that they
get a well deserved panning whenever
occasion presents itself. Minnesota's
delegation in congress, led by the
bombastic Clapp, are in the lead in
the desertion and yet they call them
selves "progressives" with a deep
love for the "dear people" whose
battles they are willing to fight to the
finish if need be. We find it very hard
to express ourselves when we attempt
to voice our contempt of the political
charlatans who deserted their only
real leader at the very first sign of
Report of district 31. Those present
20 days were Gertrude Eggert, Jacob
and Mary Elllenbaum, Allen, Frank,
Cecil and Lawrence Hurley, Ella
Jaenicke, Adolph Lueck, Mary Peter
son, Emma and John Schmidt, Elsie,
Grace and Frank Trabandt. Those
present 19 days were August and Fred
Eggert, Lind Ellenbaum, Lester
Marshall, Ernest Rosine, Robert
Trabandt. Enrollment, 24 average
daily attendance, 23.
Cora Heilig, Teacher.
Lion's Head Fountains.
Perhaps jou have noticed that the
water in a great many public foun
tains, whether for man or beast, comes
out of a lion's month. Did you e\er
stop to think why a lion's head should
be selected in preference to any other
design? Among the ancient Egyp
tians the rising of the waters of the
river Nile was the most important
event of the year as it meant life and
prosperity to the whole nation. This
rising of the waters always took place
when the sun was in the constellation
of Leo. or the lion, so they adopted
the shape of a lion as the symbol for
the life giving waters of the Nile and
all their fountains were carved with a
lion's head The Greeks -and Romans
copied this symbol and so it has come
down to us.New York Sun.
A schoolboy", asked to write an essay
on cats, made the following amusing
and original statements:
"Cats that's made for little boys and
girls to maul and tease is called Mal
tese cats. Some cats are known by
their queer purrs these are called Purr
sian cats. Cats with very bad tempers
is called Angorie cats. Sometimes a
very fine cat is called a Magnificat.
Cats with very deep feelings is called
A New Start.
"I told him there were dozens of peo
ple right here in town who had never
heard of him."
"I guess that took him down a peg
"I guess it didn't. He started right
out to find them and borrow money
from them."Houston Post.
"She's the meanest woman I know!"
"What's the matter now?"
"I offered to give her servant $2 a
week more to come to work for me,
and, would you believe it, she met the
raise and kept the maid herself!"De
troit Free Press.
THE PBIKCETOK TOfflOX: THURSDAY, APRIL 11,1912.
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Startling, Bona Fide Price Slashing Sale Now in Full Blast!jes-**ft
Values That Fairly Scream Out Their Wonderful Purchasing Importance to Every Shopper.
Remember, the Sale Closes Saturday, April 20th, at 10 o'Clock p. m. Sharpthe Last Hour
An opportunity like this does not happen once in ten years. And right now at the summer season. Here are all these Men's and Boys' Suits so greatly reduced that
in many cases the price will not pay for the materials. You simply cannot compare this sale with any you have ever known before, for it is different in every way, f\\
Large stocks, immense varieties, most careful selections and lower prices. A sale that urges you to closer comparison, for the more critical you are, the more you will /l\
realize the importance of supplying your needs for a year to come. Our only aim is to dispose of the merchandise in the shortest length of time. We kindly ask you to /f\
remember that although the prices are radically reduced, the quality is the same as you will always find here, and that's the very best money can buy. Not a few items ff\
put out for bait, but THOUSANDS OF BARGAINS all at a price that never met mortal man's eyes before.
Bargains that Will Amaze the Thrifty Buyers the Remaining Days of this Great Money Saving Sale. Remember, Sale Positively
Closes Saturday, April 20. This Will Positively Be the Last Day.
Death Calls Father of J. W Haitman
Edward Hartman, father of J. W.
Hartman of Princteon, died at his
home in Espy, Pa., on March 30, from
a general breaking down of the con
stitution due to old age. He was
born in Berks county, Pa., on De
cember 24, 1816, and consequently was
in his 96th year at the time of his
death. The Democratic Sentinel,
published at Bloomsburg, Pa., speaks
highly of the qualities possessed by
the late Edward Hartman, who was a
retired farmer. Not until two years
previous to his death had Mr. Hart
man ever found it necessary to engage
the services of a physician. He is
survived by his widow, who is 89
years of age four sons, three
daughters, 19 grandchildren, 15 great
grandchilrden, and one sister. With
the exception of Jas. W. Hartman the
survivors reside in Pennsylvania.
Shot at Briggg Lake
St. Cloud, Minn., April 6.Blanch-
ard Towne, the 20-year-old son of N.
C. Towne, a wealthy real estate dealer
of Des Moines, Iowa, was accidentally
shot and killed near Briggs lake in
this vicinity last night.
The young man, who for three
years has spent a portion of the
spring at the Nat Drew home on the
lake shore, started yesterday after
noon on a trip through the woods.
He carried a small revolver. He did
not return last night, and a party
started a search, finding his body this
forenoon, a half mile from the house
on the lake shore.
It is thought his foot caught in a
fallen tree, causing him to fall and
discharging the gun. The bullet
passed directly through his heart.
The Baseball Meeting
A number of the fans and ball play
ers of Princeton village gathered at
the city hall last evening for the pur
pose of discussing the proposition of
organizing a baseball team in this
village. Sentiment was strongly in
favor of the proposition but no
organization was effected. An ad
journment was taken to Sunday morn
ing when a meeting will be held at the
fair grounds at about 9:30 o'clock.
Anybody interested in the oragniza
tion of a good ball team should at
tend. Princeton has plenty of base
ball material, and it seems to us that
a ball team, second to none in this
section of the state, could be organized
here. Give the boys your support
and they will do the rest.
Notice to the Public.
I take pleasure in hereby announc
ing to the people of Princeton and
vicinity that hereafter Nelson's photo
studio in Princeton will be open for
the taking of pictures the first and
third Saturday and Sunday of every
month. By so doing I shall be able
to serve you better than ever. You
are also invited to call and see the
pretty new styles of pictures which I
am making this spring. If you can
not come on a Saturday call on Sun
day, but please be sure it is on the
first or third Saturday or Sunday of
the month. Yours truly,
13-tfo P. J. .Nelson, Photograhpher.
Tront Fishing: April 15.
The trout-fishing season opens April
15 and continues until September 1.
On May 1st pike, muskallonge, white
fish, croppies, perch, sunfish, stur
geon, lake trout, catfish and in fact
every variety of fish save bass can be
caught legally. The bass season
opens May 29.
List of letters remaining unclaimed
at the post office at Princeton,' Minn.,
April 6, 1912: Mrs. L. K. Blume,
Robert Cameron, Peter Lindell, Mabb
Nelson, Miss Stella Robinson.
Please call for advertised letters.
L. S, Briggs, P. M.
Church Topics a*
,$ Sunday and Weekday
Morning service, 10:30 o'clock
evening service, 7:30. Special music
by the choir, Mrs. Caley musical
director Miss Lunsten and Miss
Svarry organists. Sunday school
11:45, Adna Orton, superintendent.
Brotherhood class at the close of the
sermon. Epworth league Sunday
evening at 7 o'clock sharp, Mrs. Guy
Ewing leader. Duet by Eva Ross and
Nellie Foltz. A good attendance is
requested to be present at the league
Ladies' Aid society meets every
Prayer meeting Thursday evening
at 7:30. All are cordially invited.
Sunday, April 14.Morning service
at 10:30, subject, "Our Relation to
the World and Our True Way of
Living in It." Prelude and postlude
violin solo by Donald Marshall
anthem by choir. Sunday school at
12 m. Evening service at 7:30, sub
ject, "The Perfect Faith." Violin
solo by Donald Marshall overture
by orchestra anthem by young peo
ple's choir. Those who have heard
our orchestra say that it is a great
addition to the joy and beauty of our
service, and Donald Marshall is an
artist in his line. Come and judge
The pastor will preach in Baldwin
on Monday evening and in the King
school house on Wednesday evening.
On Tuesday, April 16 on my farm
in section 4, town of Blue Hill, Sher
burne county, commencing at 10
o'clock a. m. sharp, a public auction
will be held, when the following
property will be offered for sale: 13
head of milk cows, 4 head of horses, 2
bulls, 8 yearling calves, 5 young
calves, 1 brood sow, 1 Deering
mower, used one season 1 corn
planter, run one season 1 hay rake,
2 sturn plows, 1 drag, 1 Huver potato
digger, 1 Splitteslater sprayer, 2 cul
tivators, 10 dozen chickens, 150
bushels of corn, 50 bushels of oats, 2
bushels of seed corn, 1 No. 16 U. S.
cream separator, 2 sets of double
harness, 2 sets of single harness, 2 top
buggies, all household goods, 1 farm
wagon, about 35 cords of stove wood,
some fence posts, 1 set of bob sleds.
Sale commences at 10 o'clock sharp.
Free lunch at noon.
Robt. McQuoid, Owner.
G. A. Eaton, T. J. Kaliher,
On Thursday, April 18, on my farm
in section 15, town of Greenbush, an
auction sale will be held, when all the
live stock, consisting of two horses,
five milk cows, two 2-year old heifers,
two 2-old steers, three yearling
heifers, two sheep, three lambs, one
set double harness, one set driving
harness, one single harness, one 2-
seated buggy good as new, one top
buggy, one wagon, 45 chickens, one
mower, one rake, one plow, one har
row, two walking cultivators, one set
bob sleds, one Sharpies cream separ
ator, one Round Oak range, and
other household goods, will be offered
for sale. Auction will commence at
1 o'clock p. m. sharp.
John Kranz, Owner.
G. A. Eaton, T. J. Kaliher,
A registered Guernsey bull, 4 years
old, weight 1,600 pounds. M. B.
Mattson, Blue Hill, Minn. 15-3tp
Kelly Sales System Conducting Sale ,L
Typhoid Fever prevails
in many localities.
A few dollars invested in a
germ proof filter will save
many adoctor's bill besides
making your water more
sparkling and palatable.
Why take any chances?
Can be cleaned by a
child in a minute.
Put in on 10 days*
Caley Hwd. Co.
An Eloquent Flea tor Tatt
At an immense meeting in the Chica
go auditorium last Saturday evening,
Senator Charles E. Townsend of Mich
igan eulogized President Taft, declar
ing that he would be written down
as one of the greatest presidents of
the United States. Mr. Townsend
paid a glowing tribute to Theodore
Roosevelt and said he was one of
the most spectacular and most popu
lar presidents this country ever had.
Senator Townsend concluded his elo
quent and impassionate plea for Pres
ident Taft's renomination by saying:
I yield to no man in my desire for
genuine progress and reform, but I
confess frankly that I am not a pro
fessional insurgent. Notwithstanding
the too-frequent insinuations and
statements to the contrary, there is
much that is good in our government
and our constitution and it should be
held fast upon it the people should
stand pat. I do not object to a good,
clean political fight, but it should be
a fight for principle. I have no use
for guerilla warfare nor for that class
of warriors who scuttle the ship or
fire upon their comrades.
"President Taft is opposed by the
great malefactors of wealth, who hav
ing acquired their fortunes illegally
and having dictated to some extent
the policies of parties and the acts of
legislation in the past, become natur
ally angry when they are attacked by
this administration as violators of
the law and convicted of crime in the
"The president is opposed, also, by
the men who make a profession of
reform and who insist that nothing is
genuine that does not have their name
blown in the bottle. They have been
disappointed in patronage and insist
they have been neglected by the presi
dent. Some have great political am
bitions. There are others who oppose
the president because they believe he
is not strong enoughtowin.
I want to nominate the strongest
and best man possible, but 1 am not
willing to sacrifice principle for suc
cess even. Sober second thought of
the people will prevail. They will
compare Taft's record of performance
with the empty declarations of kis
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