Newspaper Page Text
9:00 a. m.Communion
Sunday, 10:30 a. m.High
sermon, and benediction.
Chas. A. Mayer,
Sunday school at 10.
Morning service at 11.
^Evening service at 7:30.
W. B. Milne.
Sunday, January 30:
Preaching service at 7:30 a. m.
Sunday school at 11:45 a. m.
Epworth league at 6-30 p. m.
Preaching service at 7:30 p. m.
Prayer service on Wednesday at 7:30
Preaching service in Grcenbush on
Sunday afternoon at 3 p. m.
Henry Nofobs, Pastor.
In Princeton, Sunday school at
a. m. morning service at 11 a. m.
In Greenbush, Sunday school at 2
p. m. English service at 3 p. m.
The Ladies' Aid of Princeton will
meet with Mrs. Victor Anderson on
Thursday, February 3, at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. A. Westman
The Luther league of Greenbush will
hold its next meeting at the church on
Friday evening, February 4.
A. N. Aimer, Pastor.
Sundry school at 10 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a and 7:30 p.
Morning subject, "Where to Start
evening, "The Broken "Wall."
Young peoples' meeting next Wed
nesday at 7:30 p. m., with a good pro
Young people's social at Mrs. O. Ol
son's, Dalbo, at 7:30, on February 4.
A W Franklin, Pastor.
Divine service will be held in the
Caley hall on the fourth Sunday of
each month at 10 a. m.
Rev. T. J. E. Wilson, Hinckley.
Christian Science Society of Prince
ton, Strand theater, Sundry at 10-45
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Bible lesson subject, "Spirit."
A cordial invitation extended to all.
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO!
On Monday there was a runaway
and Jim Brown, as he stepped out of
the postoffice door, was struck by the
horse and precipitated through Lud
den's show window. His liead was
badly cut by glass and he received a
severe shaking up The sleigh wa3
wrecked, but John Olson, the driver,
The new council has invest gated
the conditions of the Rum river
bridges and finds them in comparative
ly good repair.
The Great, Northern has laid off its
agent's helper at the depot and con
sequently IMr. Johnson has more work
than he can handle. The Great North
em is noted for its economic streaks.
W. G. Calder of Winnipeg wa3 in
town yesterday, the guest of Will
Ross. He was surprised to find so
enterprising a town as Princeton cut
in these wilds.
The L. O. T. M. gave a farewell
party in honor of Mrs. Emmet Mark
last night. Mrs. Mark is going to
Germany to finish her medical studies.
The new office recently started by
J. S. Bouck is completed and the elder
is now receiving his patrons there.
N. E. Jesmer has purchased the
stock of Burg & Tetelbaum, insolvent,
from the assignee, Chas. Keith.
Clay VanAlstein and Lillian Wedge
wood were married last Monday even
ing by Rev. J. S. Bouck.
With the good sleighing farmers
,are hustling their wood, posts and
The Silver Lake Ice company is
filling its big storage houses with fine
blocks of crystal.
On or about March 1 Earl Edmunds
wilL quit draymg. as he has other
business, and we have decided to start
in his place. Will appreciate any
work that may be given us. Our ainy
will be to give all a square deal. Of
fice at Milton Cole's, phone 347 resi
dence, A. M. Davis, phone 65.
6-lc A. M. Davis & Son,
Notice of Annual Meeting.
The annual meeting of the Long
"Siding Live Stock & Produce com
pany will be held at Long Siding on
Saturday, January 29, at 1 o'clock p.
m., for the purpose of hearing re
ports and electing officers.
l-2c Paul Reissig, Sec,
BANK OF NORTH DAKATA*
Statement Shows Decrease of More
Than $11,000,000 in Resources
Since June 4, 1920.
Bismarck,N.D.A decrease of more
than $11,800,000 in resources since
June 4, is shown in the statement of
the bank of North Dakota issued by
F. W. Cathro, manager and director
general, showing the condition: of the
bank at the close of business on Janu
ary 15, 1921. Profits for 1920 are
listed as $121,883.17.
The total resources are listed at
$15,926,725.24, as compared to $27,-
764,870.37 shown in the statement fol
lowing the examination of the bank on
June 4, 1920, by O. E. Lofthus, state
The statement, while citing the
bank's side of the case, will he com
pared to the audit on the condition of
the bank to be submitted by Bishop,
Brissman & Co., and the independents
contend the full facts are not shown
the bank's own statement or the
examination reports made by the bank
examiner, a nonpartisan.
The statement shows that $6,204,-
536.67 is due to the state owned bank
from private banks of the state, being
public funds deposited in the Bank of
North Dakota and redeposited by the
bank into the privately owned banks.
In addition the state owned bank lists
$653,667.27 as due from banks in the
state and $106,651.88 as cash items
due from state and public corpora
Mr. Cathro disputes the reasons
which have been assigned to eastern
interests for the decline in grain
prices. He said that the European
situation had no part in declining
"The average farm price was around
$1.70 a bushel in November, 1919," he
said, "while the average November,
1920, price was probably not above $1.
That is, the farmer received 70 cents
a bushel less for wheat in 1920 than
in 1919, and the European buyers paid
30 cents a bushel more than they did
in 1919. The spread between the
farm price and the export price was
61 cents a bushel in 1919 and $1.61 a
bushel in 1920. The difference in rail
road chages would not account for
more than 20 cents."
Basketball Game Last Friday Results
in Score of 19 to 17 With Visi
tors Holding Long End.
The local basketball team lost a
tough contest last Friday night to the
iteam representing the Pillsbury corn
tide in favor of the visitors.
The game started with a rush, the
locals scoring two field goals before
the visitors woke up. But at this point
the horseshoe that this Anderson was
wearing commenced to get in its work.
He caged three baskets in a row from
beyond the middle of the floorall
freak throwsand the first hrlf end
ed with the locals in the lead 10 to 9.
But in the second half the visitors
commenced to extend themselves and
got a two-point lead from which they
could not be dislodged. The game end
ed with a score of 19 to 17 in favor of
the visitors. The game was featured
by the basket shooting of Anderson,
who shot six field goals, all of which
were back of the center line. The line
Schmidt R. Anderson
Smith L. Bessler
Berg R. Olson
SubsMilbraith and Grow, Long
Ar* you reading your own
Union, or do you borrow it from
your neighbor? Subscribe today. I
If locking for a good
horse or a good team don't
fail to sie the horses J. L.
Weaver & Son have at
their stables in Anoka.
Tel. Anoka 306, P. O. Box
We handle the good ones.
AUCTION AUCTION AUCTION
Wednesday, February 9, 1921.
We will hold our first horse auction
for 1921 on Wednesday, February 9,
beginning at 1 p. m., and will hold reg
ular auctions every Wednesday there
after, and will have at these sales
horses of every kind and description,
including heavy draft horses, delivery
horses, farm mares and horses, mules
and a large number of second hand
work horses, right out of work. Also
several carloads cf milk cows. Don't
forget the date. Private sale daily.
BARRETT & ZIMMERMAN,
Midway Horse Market, St. Paul.
GAIN* 26 POUND*
Am In Fine Health," Says Cominis
After Taking Tanlac.
"When I began taking Tanlac I only
weighed a hundred and_ fourteen
pounds, but now I tip the scales at
one hundred and forty," said Leo
Cominis, an employee of the Imperial
Candy Co., at 501 Hennepin Avenue,
"For nearly six yours I had been
troubled with indigestion, I never felt
hungry and went down in weight. I
had cramping spells thrt nearly killed
me, gas formed awful bad and my
stomach distressed me all the time.
Then my back aehed terribly, and in
stead of getting better I was growing
"Finally I began taking Tanlac and
it fit my case so well that I cant tell
now there was ever anything at all
the matter with me. My appetite has
come back and I am never bothered
with stomach trouble any more. My
back does not hurt now and I have
gained twenty-six pounds. I am in
fine health once more and am glad to
go on record as endorsing Tanlac."
Tanlac is sold in Princeton by the
C. A. Jack Drug Co., and by the lead
ing druggist in every town. Adv.
A Commissioner Not a Commission.
The house committee on roads and
highways of the Minnesota legislature
voted yesterday, twenty-three to six,|
against the plan of having a commis
sion of three to carry out the high
way program and for the plan of hav
ing a highway commissioner handle
There is very little doubt that,
while very plausible arguments fori
the commission plan were offered, and i
while those who advocated it were m'
unquestioned good faith, this decision
will meet with widespread approval.1
This not only because the people seem
Committee action is not legislative
action, of course, and house and sen
htvo still to say their say. But
munity house of
teams played on about even terms all the preponderance of sentiment the
through the game, and a streak of luck house commits for the commissioner
on the part of one Anderson turned the plan is great enough, probrbly, to ba|
taken as a forecast of the final result.
(First Pub January 27-3t)
Citation for Hearing on Final Account and for
ESTATE OF WILLIAM TOWNSEND
State of Minnesota. County of Mille Lacs
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of William H.
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the final account
and distribution of the estate of said decedent
The representative of the above named de
cedent, having filed in this court her final ac
count of the administration of the estate of
said decedent, together with her petition prav
ing for the adjustment and allowance of said
final account and for distribution of the resi
due of said estate to the persons thereunto en
Therefore.you, and each of you, are hereby
cited and required to show cause, if any you
have, before this court, at the probate court
rooms the village of Milaca. in the county
of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 28th
day of February, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m., why
said petition should not be granted.
Witness, the judge of said court, and the
seal of said court, this 25th day of January,
1921. D. S. PHILLIPS
(Court Seal) Probate Judge.
Attorney for Petitioner
THB PRINCETON UNION: TITOBSDAY, JArftJART^, ffJflJKH:
Psiittfnf*. rtpexkaBgim* Decorating.
Lwill caB with samples, of the best
and cheapest walrpeper in America
and giro yea an estimate on any in
side decorating yon want done.' Have
your work done before the spring rush
starts and save money. Will go any
where on short notice. Can also fur
nish paint and varnish at cost. Dan
C. Mirick. Notify Princeton Bakery
or drop a fine. Lock Box 64. 3-8c
HWMIII111111 1 I'M
9*Notices under this bead will W inserted
at one cent per word. No advertisement will
be prhliBhed in this column for IMR then IS rt.
SALESMEN WANTEDTo solicit
orders for lubricating oils, greases
and paints. Salary or commission.
Address Lincoln Oil Co., Cleveland,
WANTEDFarm hand. No water
to pump. $1.00 per day until spring
work starts. Fred E. Townsend, R. 3,
phone 15F12. 6-lc
FOR RENT60 acres of good pota
to land. Northeast quarter, section 19,
Baldwin township. 6-2p
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
poor health. Lafe Slaback, telephone
FOR SALEI have 35 tons of tame
and some wild hay. Lafe Slaback, 3
miles east of Princeton. 6-2c
FOR SALEA few bred Poland
China sows. These are pure bred and
to fear a dispersion of responsibility, will price them low. J. H. Craft, Zittt
merman, Route 2. 6-2fc
if more than one man is made re
sponsible, but because they seem to
have full confidence in the integrity
and ability of Commissioner Babcock.
The original plan of an unpaid com
mission of five seems not to have de
veloped any friends at all in the com
mittee, and this is not surprising.
Well m^ant though it was, this plan FOR SALEGreen mixed wood,
quickly was discredited when it was $1.50 per cord purchaser to haul same,
subjected to the test of analysis and i Will E. Hurtz, Zimmerman. 5-2p
FOR SALEGood eight-room
house, woodshed, barn, chicken coop
and two acres of fenced bnd, half
aero in fruit, in villnge of Princeton
For particulars call at First Nat
Deal Direct with die
House in the West
Highest Prices and Immediate
Cash Returns. Write for price
list, tad* and fall Information.
Better Than Pills
for Liver Ills.
\bToaight lis to tone and strengthen
the organs of digestion and
elimination, improve appetite*
atop sick hsadaches, relieve bil
iousness, correct constipation.
They act promptly, pleasantly,
mildly, yet thoroughly.
Got* 25c. Box
C/A. Jack Drug Co., Druggist.
hard and soft
iwood and body maple, all dry. Wm.
Oelkers, telephone^17F22. 4-4p
-li-J--i inT imj Jff~'iSS
First: It is sold at a mod
erate price. You save when
you buy it.
Second: It has morethanthe
ordinary leavening strength,
therefore, you use less.
Third: There are no fail
uresit always makes the
sweetest, most palatable of
foods. Fourth: It is used by mil
lionsofhousewivesleading domestic science teachers
and cooking experts.
JWNEttVDUBUYIT- S6 It
Fifth: It is the best Baking
Powder thai can be produced. Was
given highest awards at World
Exposition, Paris, France.
ingredients as have been officially
approved bythe UnitedStatesFood
Authorities. The finest quality Baking
Powderat the most economical
cost. The Biggest Bargain That
Goesinto theKitchen Today."
Pound can of Calumet contains full
16oz. Somebakingpowderscome in
1202. insteadof 16oz. cans. Be sure
you get a pound when you want it.
FOR SALEOne pair of bayvgelH'
ings, 8 and 9 years old one- grass?
mare and one chestnut gelding and1
8 years old. Hugo Ziebarth. 6&&
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 Holstein bull calves, from 3
weeks to 3 months old. These calves
are from good milking strain. Will
sell reasonable. A. Lindstronv,. Foxes*
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
FOR SALE OR RENTOne 80-
acre improved farmn withi good dwel
ling house, outbuildings and fine well
of water 45 aeres under cultivation,
remainder pasture. M'. Av Carlsson,
Long Siding. 4Vtfe
FOR SALE^-Extracted! honey, no
less quantity tluuv 6(T-lb can sold
price 13% cents per pound. P. C.
Van Someren, Route 5 Princeton or
phone 9F20. 5-2p
FOR SALE^Registered Poland
China hogs-, both- sexes, of April far
row, and' registered Shorthorn bull 9
months old. & IL Roff, Foley, Route
4 phone 20Ft21. 50-tfc
WANTEDTo buy in Princeton, a
four or five-room cottage with a good
sized lot. Write E. E. Davenport,
Conroy, Iowa. 6-4c
WANTEDWashing and ironing,
to be dene at home. Will call and de
liver clothes. Phone 368. 6-lc
WANTEDBy experienced wood
cutter, a steady job cutting wood. Call
FARM WANTEDWant to hear
from owner of good farm or land
worth price asked. Fred Moen, Hutch
inson, Minn. 5-4p
FOR SERVICEPedigreed Duroe
Jersey boar, Big Chief, register No.
351795, on Ed. Saxon farm, Green
bush. Fee $2, 2-5c
R. D. R. SPRIRGER, Oph. D.
of Dr. Kline's Sanatorium, Anoka Will be In
Priiceton,. Sunday, Feb. 20
At MERCHANTS HOTEL
Ejee Examined and Glaiaee Fitted
'If your credit is good at the bank, it it
good with me."
Y2 cup sugar, 2
eggs, Vz cup
flour, 1 level tea*
nuts, 1 teaspoon
Then mix in the
S *t**-r 4Jfc* .wfcr
Northwestern Hospital aa4 Sanitarium
A private institution which combines all the advantages of a perfeettjr
quipped hospital with the quiet andi comfort of refined and elsgaae
home. Modern in every respect. No insane, contagious or other obiee-
tionable cases received. New, quietneateinsrty rooms. Rates sj^ as Mr
aa the most efficient treatment and the best trained nursing will permit.
H. COONBYv Mi B^fifeiical Director
FRANCES S. COONEY, Superintendent
MISS FRANCES VBRTINv & N.,Spt. of Nurses.
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
says:the Good Judge
YQU get more genuine- chew-
ing satisfaction from the Real
Tobacco Chew thanyou ever
got from the ordinary kind.
The good tobacco taste
lasjts so longa small chew
of this class of tobacco lasts
much longer thorn a big chew
of the old kindj. That's why^
it cot less tob use.
Any man who- has used bath
kinds will tett you that.
Put t& in two styles &?
W-B CUT is along fine-cut tobacco
RIGHT GUT is a short-cut tobacco
VOU can leave SHEETROCK in its own
attractive finish of soft mist gray.
have it papered, paintedJor paneled,
SHEETROCK, being a sheet of pure gypsum rock,
encased in a heavy protective covering, is fireproof
and cannot warp, shrink or buckle. It resists heat,
cold and sound.
Naturally then, the use of SHEETROCK will not
only add to the beauty, safety and comfort of your
home: it also insures lasting economyon alter-
ations and repairs as well as for new construction.
Let us show you how easily SHEETROCK can
sawed and nailed how quickly it can be put
Drop in and see us today.
Rum River Lumber Co.