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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, June 23, 1921, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-06-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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Joe Shapansky was an Oak Park
isitor on Tuesday.
Leven Anderson and Jim Ford
called on Elmer Hanson on Thursday.
Miss Larson spent the first of last
week with her brother and sister-in
law, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Larson.
Johnnnie Almlic spent Friday even
ing with Leven Anderson.
Mrs. Denison and daughter called on
Mrs. E. Larson on Friday afternoon.
Joe Shapansky and Eric Olson made
a trip to Mille Lacs lake on Friday
evening and returned on Sunday with
a large number of fish.
Clara Indrehus returned home from
Minneapolis last week to spend her
summer vacation with her folks here.
Those who attended the county con
vention in Foley on Sunday from this
neighborhood were Mr. and Mrs. El
mer Denison and daughter and Mr.
and Mrs. E. B. Bachelor and son, Roy.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Chavelicr and
family visited Mr. and Mrs. Shapan
sky on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Knutson and
daughter of Foreston spent Sunday
evening with Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Aim
Mrs. Omvie of Peniwha, Iowa, is
spending a few weeks with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Serstock.
Miss Clara Denison spent Sunday
evening with Mr. and Mrs. B. Wage
danz in Foley.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Larson spent
Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Nelson of Motordalc spent
Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Nelson, here.
Miss Helen Enroth is home from
Virginia, where she attended high
school the past year.
Mrs. D. McLeod is slowly recover
ing from her recent illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Carlson and
family are making an extended visit
to relatives and friends in Kandiyohi
Mrs. Clarence Munson of Isle spent
several days of last week with Mrs.
D. McLeod.
Mrs. Leo Bulen of Wahkon visited
Mrs. O. Chamberlin Thursday.
Mrs. Nash of Robbinsdale is spend
ing several days here as a guest at
the McLeod home.
Miss Helen Enroth is confined to
her home with scarlet fever.
Mrs. P. Haggberg and daughter, Es
ther, of Isle, were guests of Mrs. Sko
gen on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Beeler were Sunday
visitors at Gordon's.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hymes of Isle
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Chamberlin.
Mesdatties Skogen and Chamberlin
wore callers at Mrs. McLeod's and Mrs.
H. Eidam's Monday.
The Eidam, Benning, Anderson and
Richardson families enjoyed a day's
outing at Sugar lake last Sunday.
The Isle Harbor club will meet with
Importers, exporters,
travelers ship and
sail underthe Stars
and Stripes
"^TEW triumphs in steel, steam
and electricity have carried
the Stars and Stripes back again
to the sevenseas O more than
fifty trade and passenger routes
American owned and operated
ships, flying the Flag, are ready
to carry your goods, or to carry
you, to every foreign land.
They are splendid ships, the
pride of American genius, de
signed and equipped to give the
finest passenger comfort, service
and safety, and to handle your
goods in the most economical
Operators of Passenger
Admiral Line. 17 State Street. New
York, N. Y.
Matson Navigation Company, 26
So. Gay Street, Baltimore, Md.
Munson Steam Ship Line, 82 Beaver
Street, New York, N. Y.
New York and Porto Rico S. S. Co.
11 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
Pacific Mail S. S. Co., 45 Broadway,
New York, N. Y.
U. S. Mail S. S. Co.. 45 Broadway,
New York, N. Y.
Ward Line, (New York and Cuba Mail
S. S. Co.) Foot of Wall Street,
New York, N. Y.
Free use of
Shipping Board film*
Use 6t Shipping Board motion picture
films, four reels, free on request of any
mayor, pastor, postmaster, or organi
zation. A great educational picture
of ships and the sea. Write for inform
ation to H. Laue, Director Information
Bureau, Room 911, 1319 -"F" Street,
N. W., Washington, D.
(T* Amtrican ciii***s only)
Steel steamer*, both oil and eeal
burners. Also wood steamers, wood
halls end ocean-going tugs. Further
information obtained by request.
For sailings of passenger
and freight ships to all
parts of the world and all
other information, write
any of the above lines or
Mrs. H. Eidam on Thursday of this
Harry W. Otos and children left for
Wilmar on Thursday morning on an
extended visit to relatives.
Miss Hazel Wicklund returned to
Minneapolis on Saturday, after visit
ing her parents a few days.
The O. A. Benson family motored
to Cokato on Saturday, where they
will visit relatives.
Mrs. Isabelle Robideau of Princeton
is visiting at the Robideau home here.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anderson and
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Blasberg drove
to St. Paul on Thursday to visit rela
tives. They returned Monday morn
C. H. Caswell was at St. Cloud on
Ed. Nelson arrived here on Satur
day from Duluth, where he has been
employed the past two months.
Miss Vera Jennta returned to her
home in Minneapolis on Monday, after
visiting friends here a few days.
John Hunter made a business trip
to St. Cloud on Saturday.
Fr. Krai, J. A. Lynch, Frank Utsch
niski, Alice- Jenkin, Mrs. Al. Steeder
and J. A. Yerken attended the Catho
lic convention at St. Cloud on Tues
J. W. Chisholm, Earl Nycre and
Emil Stromwall motored to Elk Lake
Sunday on business.
Mrs. L. K. Nelson, Mrs. And. John
son and daughter, Iva, and Al. Koppes
autoed to Princeton on Monday night.
Miss Anna Lynch spent Sunday at
Briggs lake.
Ward DeLong and Wm. Ertsgaard
went to Popple creek Monday evening
on business.
Miss Louia Zinner spent Sunday at
the Mrs.' Geo. DeMarias home in
Geo. H. Deans and Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Stromwall spent Monday even
ing at Princeton.
Rev. Fr. Bielke of Duelm was here
on Monday.
Arthur Hilgardner and family of
St. Paul visited at the Wm. DeHart
home on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Speeder and
niece and Tony Speeder motored to
Mille Lacs lake on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Jenkins of Val
ley City, N. D., and Mr. and Mrs.
Blanch Hallenbeck of Morris visited
at Wm. DeHart's on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anderson left
for Superior, Wis., Tuesday on an ex
tended visit.
The body of Wm. Nesscnson, who
was killed in France, arrived here on
Sunday night and the funeral was held
at the St. Louis Catholic church on
Monday morning.
Anna Oelshlager came up from
Minneapolis Wednesday evening for a
visit with home folks.
Vic Coursolle was a Princeton
caller on Wednesday.
A few of Mrs. Carlson's friends
pleasantly surprised her Wednesday
evening, the occasion being her birth
day. The evening was spent playing
cards and at midnight a delicious
luncheon was served, after which all
went home wishing Mrs. Carlson
many happy returns of the day.
Mrs. Harry Chadwick visited her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aug. Pinz, on
S. H. Delong of Anoka was a busi
ness caller on Saturday.
Vic Coursolle and crew unloaded a
carload of coal for the West Branch
creamery last week.
A few of the young people spent
Sunday at Spectacle lake while others
were at Mille Lacs lake.
The Goad family from near Fores
ton visited Mr. and Mrs. Carl Teutz
on Sunday.
Fred Eggert shipped a carload of
cattle and hogs to the St. Paul mar
ket on Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Newton and daugh
ter called on friends in Grcenbush on
Tuesday evening.
World's Champion Light Six
Also Bargain in Second-
Hand Cars
Maxotire Agent
J. C. WHITCOMB, Princeton
Here is the U. S. Usco Tread, with a
long established standard of service
among motorists who have an eye to
-value, as well as to price. While sell
ing for less than the other tires in the
U. S. Fabric line, the Usco has earned
a reputation for quality and depend
able economy which is not exceeded by
any tire in its class.
'Fresh, live U. S. Tirea
come direct to the dealer
from his neighboring Fac
tory Branch."
Tanlac Elements Come From Many
Lands Far Away From
The ingredients from which the cele
brated medicine Tanlac is made, come
from remote sections of the earth, and
are transported thousands of miles
over land and sea to great Tanlnc
Laboratories at Dayton, Ohio, and
Walkerville, Canada.
The Alps, Appenines, Pyrenees,
Russian-Asia, Brazil, West Indies,
Rocky Mountains, Asia Minor, Persia,
India, Mexico, Columbia and Peru are
among the far away points from which
the principal properties of this re
markable preparation are obtained.
Whic hone ofyour
neighbor gets the
best mileage out cf
his tines
once in a while you hear a. motorist say as he
kick a rear tire with an admiring foot, "there's a lucky
tire 1" Give him a chance and he'll tell you all about it.
And then you'll find that what he calls "luck" is simply his
first experience with a quality standard tire.
It all comes to thisbuy a U. S. Tire anywhere
in this country and you get definite, predictable
value for your money no matter what weight car
you drive.
The man who has been guessing his way through
"overstocks," "discontinued lines," "job lots" and the
like, will find it refreshing to talk with the local U. S.
Tire dealer who is concentrating on a full, com-
pletely sized line of U. S. Tires.
For the first time he will hear some straight quality
tire factsand get the difference
between chance and certainty in
tire buying.
The U. S. Tires he sees in stock are
fresh, live tires. They come direct to the
dealer from his neighboring Factory
There are 92 of these Branches estab
lished and maintained by the U. S. Tire
Giving your dealer a continuous moving
stock of new, fresh tires built on the
certainty of quality first every time
ited States lires
United States Rubber Company
What is said to be the largest phar
maceutical laboratory in /the United
States has been completed at Dayton,
Ohio, for the manufacture of Tanlac
which, according to recent reports, is
now having the largest sale of any
medicine of its kind in the v/orld over
20,000,000 bottles having been sold in
six years.
The new plant occupiers 60,000
square feet of floor space and has a
daily capacity of 50,000 bottles. Uni
form quality is quaranteed by a series
of careful inspections by expert chem
ists from the time the roots, herbs,
bark and flowers are received in their
rough state from all parts of the globe
until their medicinal properties have
been extracted by the most approved
processes. The finished medicine is
His first experience!
with U. S. quality
standard Tires,"
then bottled, labeled and shipped out
to tens of thousands of druggists
throughout the United States and
Canada to supply a demand never be
fore equaled.by this, or any other
Tanlac is sold by C. A. Jack Drug
Co., Princeton, Minn. 20-tfc
We need more
Important Movie News.
Harold Hairbrush was not able to
appear at the recent rehearsal of a
caveman scenario, in which he is to be
featured. He was completely pros
trated with a hangnail. It will be re
membered that Harold was laid up
last year for some time with a vicions
attack of dandruff.Thrift Magazine.
Cream, Etc.
Sell your eggs to us for cash. Bring
or send them in two or three times a
We sell the
Security Calf Meal
Also Okay chick mash and egg mash.
Townsend Produce Co.
Phone 322 Princeton, Minn.
100% Flour
It's Always Good
Manufactured from homegrown wheat and is a
homemade product.
Mill Feed
Also made from homegrown grains.
Buy homemade Flour and Feed.
Princeton Roller Mills
The Leader Meat Market
Cash and Carry Plan
Price, Quality and Service
Call and be convinced it pays to pay cash and
carry your goods.
Fat bacon 15c per pound
Cheese, 18c tf. by brick
Bring in your
Veal. Cream,
Chickens, Eggs
and Produce
and receive
Princeton, Minn.
For the season of 1921 will stand my
Pure Bre PercheronStallion
SALB AN 77809
Will be at Grow Bros, barn every Saturday, and
balance of the time at my farm one mile west of
Princeton on rock road
Salban is a dapple grey and will weigh 1900 lbs.
Has good bone and action. SireAlbum 46137
(64433). DamSadie 30978.
Terms$20 to insure living colt.
Phone 31F3 H. A. SMITH. Owner

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