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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 26, 1911, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-10-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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jGfre Farm Fireside.
I Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents
a IIIMWI I
SPENCER BROOK.
On Monday of last week Fred Foote
was married in Minneapolis to Miss
Ella Garvin.
Mrs. Hattie Lowell and Mrs. Blanch
Thompson were visiting Mrs. Sev
reance last week.
There is money in beans this year.
Some farmers are selling as many
as 900 bushels at $1.90 per bushel.
Dick Foote of Cheshire, Conn., who
has been here on a visit the past two
months, returned home last Wednes
day.
Clifford Stenish, 10-year-old son of
Peter Stenish, was thrown from a
horse last week and, becoming' tangled
in the lines, the horse ran away and
the boy was dragged to death.
What is known as the Evers place
has changed hands again and Wel
lington King is the present owner.
There will soon be a house and barn
erected thereon ready for some nice
family.
Last Friday Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Smith and daughter, and Jay Smith
and wife autoed from Cambridge to
Zimmerman, and on the way stopped
at the home of Mrs. M. L. Severance
for dinner.
While holding the lantern for his
father to do the chores the little son
of Roy Kienitz was kicked in the
face by a horse. His nose and both
cheek bones were broken. His father
took him to Minneapolis to a special
ist for treatment.
The ladies of the Christian church
surprised Mrs. Lottie Howard last
Wednesday. It was also a farewell
party as she is going to move away
soon. They presented her with a
memento of their esteem and good
will. A nice lunch was served.
WEST SPENCER BROOK.
G. Collins took some cattle
Princeton last Monday.
The potato harvest is over now.
The next thing is the hauling, and
everybody is busy.
Charley Babb, wife and daughter,
and Gary Simmons spent Thursday
evening at C. A. Williams'.
Gill Clough finished digging seven
acres of potatoes last Friday that
yielded about 1,400 bushels.
David Mercer of Barre, Vt., who
has been spending the last two
months with his uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. C. A. Williams, returned to
his home last Friday.
to
WYANETT.
Who went to the dance last Satur
day night and got stung?
Hallowe'en will soon be here.
Look out for the bogie man.
The masquerade ball was well at
tended and all report a good time.
Don't forget the Sewing society's
auction at the church on Saturday
night.
Walter Norberg of Blomford is
spending a few weeks here visiting
friends and relatives.
Robert Sederberg left last Tuesday
for Dulutb, where he expects to re
main during the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Murray enter
tained a number of their friends from
town and Pease on Sunday.
Walter Grierson, Millard Howard,
Olof Strand berg and Peter and
Martin Wicklund called at L. N.
Berg's last Sunday.
BAUDWlN.
Wm\ Trunk, jr., is working for Jud
sins this week.
Mrs George Townsend is recover
ing from her illness.
Farmers are getting their potatoes
out of the ground rapidly.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Griep spent
"Sunday with relatives in Crown.
Mrs. Woodward of Minneapolis is
visiting at the Trunk home for a few
days
Janey and Chester Way are picking
Up potatoes for Fred Murphy this
week.
The B. Johnson family called on
the Mellotfce family one evening last
week.
Mayme Johnson spent Sunday
evening with her friend, Pearl Mc
Cracken.
Mr. Trunk and family and Mrs.
Woodward called at the Dorff home
on Sunday afternoon.
Miss Anna Trunk spent Saturday
and Sunday with Mrs. Henry Young
and family in Princeton.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Johnson and
daughter, Mildred, called on Mike
Keller on Sunday evening.
Several of the younger crowd at
tended the show in Princteon on Fri
day and Saturday evenings.
Mrs. T. F. McCracken and daugh
ter, Iva, visited the former's nephew,
S. A. Lane, and family on Sunday.
Clarence Dorff left on Monday for
Minneapolis, where he will visit
friends and relatives for a few weeks.
Arthur O'Malley has returned to his
home near Minot, N. D., after a few
days' visit with his father, who is
very ill.
There was no Sunday school held
in the Judkins' school house on Oc
tober 22 owing to the inclement
weather.
Ernest Rosing returned to Minne
apolis on Saturday after a month's
stay with his parents. Ernest works
on a street car at that place as con
ductor. We are sorry he has gone
we greatly miss his beaming coun
tenance.
ZIMMERMAN.
James Foley is slowly improving.
Joe Conroy of Nowthen was in town
Monday.
Mr. Berglund spent Sunday at
Sauk Rapids.
E. H. Foley is having some repair
work done on his house.
The dance last Friday night was
well attended and all report a good
time.
Nile Newman, Floyd Newman and
Irvin Hetrick drove to Princeton on
Sunday.
Jack Larson bought a bunch of
colts in Princeton from Aug. Rines
last week.
Mrs. Harry Pratt and Mrs. J. W.
Heffner were down-river passengers
on Monday.
There were nearly 100 loads of po
tatoes in town Monday. Prices ran
from 47 to 75 cents.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Foley went to
Anoka on Tuesday to visit Ed's sis
ter, Mrs. Conroy, who is in the hos
pital.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Smith and
daughter, Vivian, of Cambridge vis
ited relatives here from Friday until
Sunday.
Mrs. N. Newman and Mrs. Bert
Ilift were called last Friday to the
bedside of their sister, Mrs. Bryan
Kilmartin, in Minneapolis. She died
on Saturday-
Oscar Swanson, Vivian Smith and
Robert Brink drove to Monticello on
Saturday to visit Mary Walker, who
is teaching school there. They re
turned on Monday morning.
PEASE.
Potatoes are being hauled to town
pretty lively. Two cars per day is
about the average shipment.
H. Hubers, sr., left on Tuesday for
Douglas county, S. D. Word reached
him from that place that his brother
is very ill.
The annual sale of the Ladies' Aid
society was held last Thursday and
the proceeds therefrom were certainly
encouraging. About $122 was the
sum realized. Sam Droogsma was
the auctioneer and J. D. Timmer acted
as clerk.
Albert Nagel left last Monday for
Kandyohi county, where he will look
for a corn husking job. The Vanher
Loonen brothers of Prairie View,
Kansas, who have been visiting
around here for a few weeks, are also
talking of going there for the same
purpose.
Miss Jane Nyenhuis and Miss
Fanny Timmer returned last week
from their visit to Douglas county,
S. D. They say Dakota is all right
but Minnesota beats it by far. Miss
Nyenhuis will leave this week for
Gallup, New Mexico, where she will
work in the Navajo Indian hospital.
GLENDORADO.
John Daline is chief cook and bottle
washer at home during the absence of
his mother.
Mrs. H. W. Magnus and son, Lloyd,
spent Thursday afternoon at the Hub
bard home.
Rev. Tracy of Santiago held ser
vices in the M. E. church at this place
on Thursday.
Wedding bells will soon ring in
Glendorado. Boys, get the cowbells
in working order.
Cora Hubbard left on Sunday for a
week's visit with her sister, Mrs. Sam
Walker, at Santiago.
Arthur Halverson hauled from
Foley a ton of cement for the base
ment of his new house.
Ethel Magnus attended the Y. L. U.
at Emma Johnson's on Saturday and
returned home Sunday.
Lavis Halvorson is engaged in
hauling gravel to complete the base
ment for his new house.
It looked like winter to see the nice
white snow fall on Sunday and made
the stove our best friend.
Leo Hanson was seen wending his
way westward on his motorcycle
Wednesday evening. What's the
attraction, Leo?
Mrs. Ella Wasmuth was called on
Thursday night to attend Mrs.
Griff en, who was very low at that
time. She is now better.
Mrs. Gust Daline and sons, Melvin
and Guy, left on Friday for a visit
with Mrs. Daline's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jordahl, at St. Cloud.
Joe Wasmuth purchased a valuable
Scotch collie dog from Arthur Crooks
last week and says he would not take
double the price he gave for it.
The Ladies' Aid society of the M.
SIJMS&I. A ft rdsMS^&hki ^^mjsl.ii^
E. church will meet with Mrs. Huldah
Hubbard on November 1. Everybody
come and have a good time. Lunch
served at 3:30 p. m.
Sam Walker, the Santiago cattle
buyer, rounded up this neighborhood
on Friday and Saturday. Sam al
ways pays top prices and gets most of
the stock he goes after.
Frank and Tom Hubbard delivered
hogs and cattle at Becker on Monday.
Since the boys started farming they
have had great success. Their only
kick is that they don't like the idea of
being without a cook of their own.
Girls, set your caps and make a hit.
BOGUS BROOK.
Miss Ella Carlson called at the Ole
Folwick home on Friday evening.
Mrs. Albin Swenson was a caller at
the Alfred Skoglund home on Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Swedberg
visited with Mr. and Mrs. Albin
Swenson last week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Rud left on
Monday for their new home in Wis
consin. Mr. and Mrs. Larson will
still reside here.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Swedberg,
Arthur Asp and sister, Anna, Miss
Violet Cutting, and David Her and
Peter Niesen called at the Wm. Hoffer
bert home on Sunday.
APPLES.
Good winter keeping stock
Jonathans, Winesaps, Grimes Golden,
Ben Davis, Willow Twigs. Selling
from car at depot at 90 cents per
bushel, five bushels for $4.00.
PHILO C. SCHENCK,
Itp Princeton, Minn.
ESTES BROOK.
Ask Jake if he enjoyed his dinner
on Sunday.
It is quite fashionable to have boils
and carbuncles.
Selma Sandquist is employed at
Arnold Gramer's.
Miss Clara Sandquist is on the sick
list at the present.
Jack Frost painted this village
white on Saturday night.
John Nesensen and Pete Daml are
baling hay for J. D. Sandquist.
Arvid Lind and Will Bonn called at
Sandquist's on Sunday afternoon.
Miss Mary Knutsen and Fred Erick
son Sundayed at the former's home in
Blue Hill.
Misses Lillian and Marie Gramer
visited at Chas. Erickson's on Sun
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Jensen of Glen
dorado were entertained at O. J.
Almlie's on Sunday.
The Misses Alma Herman son and
Pauline Trunk spent Thursday even
ing at Benson's in Milo.
Mayme Ayers is here on an ex
tended visifc with friends and rela
tives. She has been proving p on
claim at Preston, Mont.
Miss Hildur Kronstrom had 02* of
her hands lanced by Dr. Caley last
Thursday on account of blood poison
and has almost recovered from the
effects.
Several youog folks were enter
tained at J. E. Etoghes' home on Sun
day evening. Phonograph music was
rendered and all enjoyed themselves
immensely.
A farewell party was given at Che
Henry Hess home as Friday eveaamg
in honor of Mr. aod Mrs. Hess and
family, who are about to leave this.
vicinity for the southern part off the
state.
The West Branch creamery associ
ation wishes to announce that cream
will be taken on Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays- SOTP the remainder
of this month, and' on Mondays- and
Fridays only afte^ 3$ovember 1 a i the
Estes -Brook creatm station.
THREE CORNERS.
Mack Bleed is-working for Godfrey
Johnson.
We hear that foairtoy King bas sold
his place.
Lester King foougbb a ooal laeater in
town on Saturday.
Miss Eva Buekingham ia working
for Mrs. Wm. Staark.
Mrs. Ellen Hyndman is. having a
nice new house built.
The peopi*who bought 3& O'Brien's
place are building a fine new barn.
*Mr. and Mrs. Fiero were visiting
their daughter, Edith, in Baldwin last.
week.
E. W. Severance spaafc Sunday wiiih
his daughter and son-in-law in
Baldwin
Miss. Johnson wait commence school
again after three weeks' vacation for
potato digging.
The dance afc George Patten's, given
in honor of Lillian Patten's birthday
anniversary, was well attended and
everybody had a fine time.
GREENBUSH.
Richard Guderian of Germany
spent Sunday here.
Mr. Reibestein called at Dave
Raiohe's on Sunday.
Willie Erickson was a caller at
Luther Jones' on Sunday.
Alma Reimann spent Sunday even-
rAWfel-l.Ujit3sj.fc J.1
THE PBIKCETOyrUyiOK THURSDAT. OCTOBER 2fi. 1Q11.
NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL
AND SANITARIUM.
(ESTABLISHED 1900)
A private institution whlca combines all the
advantages of a perfectly equipped hospital
with the quiet and comfort of a refined and
elegant home Modern in every respect No
insane, contagious or other objectionable cases
received Rates are as low as the most effi
cient treatment and the best trained nursing
will permit
H. C. COONEY, M. D.f
nedical Director,
NELLIE JOHNSON Suoermtendpnt
Vulcanite
Roofing
Convince yourself of Vulcanite
qualityof Vulcanite worth and Vul
canite economy. Vulcanite Roofing
is its own best salesman and we are
willing to let it sell itself to you.
Our dealer will gladly supply the
test book and samples. Ask him
today.
PatentVulcaniteRoofing Co.
ii
so* Roofing
Don't you want to know
how good a fire-resistant
Vulcanite Roofing is? This
and five other tests contained in
our free book, "7 en Years Wear
in 7en Mmtete Tests," will demon
strate to you exactly how any pre
pared roofing will stand up unde*
any and every weather and emerg
ency condition.
"Free for the asking," so ask
your deaks for a book and a sam
ple of
Chicago. 111.
Evens Hdw Co.
Vulcanite Distributers
PRINCETON MINNESOTA
Good Sport
Is very exhilarating but
somewhat tiresome.
CAfter
woods
a day in the
Beer
Refreshes, stimulates,
strengthens and insures
a good night's rest.
Include a case in your outfit
"Leads them All"
Theo. Hamm Brewing Co.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
SWAN OLSON
Local Dealers
Princeton Minnesota
Farm Loans
*$r *JT V^r^r
First National Bank
Doai G*nral
Farm Mortgages,
Insurance, Collections.
1V 1' *V
Farm Lands
of Princeton, Minnesota.
Paid up Capital, $30,000
A General Banking Busi
ness Transacted.
Loans Made on Approved
Security.
Interest Paid on Time De
posits.
Foreign and Domestic Ex
change.
S. S. PETTERSON, President.
T. H. CALEY, Vice Pres.
J. F. PETTERSON, Cashier.
M. M. Stroeter will conduct farm auctions either on commission
or by the day.
Princeton State Bank
Capital $20,000
Banking Business
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
%%%W%\w%%wvfci^A^i^^,v^
**^**&*1rM?>i*W*^^
Security State Bank
Princeton, Minnesota
Capital $32,000 Surplus $4,000
JOHN W. GOULDING, President G. A. EATON, Cashier
HcMillan & Stanley
Successors to
n. S. RUTHERFORD & CO.
Princeton, Minnesota
We Handle the Great Northern Railway Co. Lands
"TTTT" htltuffistiiTiT
If You Arc in Need of a Board or a 2
Load of Lumber see the 3
Princeton Lumber Co,
We can sell you at a lower price
than any other yard. All that
we ask is that you will call and
give us an opportunity to con
vince you. ^t
PRINCETON LUMBER CO.
QEO. A. COATES, ilanager
^tliiiiUiiiiUiUiiiliiiiiiiUUiiiiiilUUiliiiiitlUlitiiliiUUiUiiill
Florsheim Shoes
The Princeton Boot and Shoe Man
J. J. SKAHEN,
Cashier.
vvv% %vlvtvtt%i 1
VX7E are sole agents for the Florsheim
Shoe in this town. Any man who
puts his money into a $4.50 or $5.00 Flors
heim Shoe need not wonder if he will get it
out again. This shoe never disappointed a
wearer. We have also the
Buster Brown Shoe
for children, and many other good brands.
Come in and see for yourselves.
,M,
Yours truly,
Solomon Long
,1|!,,Il 0
x.
Farm Loans
i
Farm Lands
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