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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 09, 1911, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-11-09/ed-1/seq-8/

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VhQ Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents,.....
.Ma.MMai.a iwtiw
ESTES BROOK.
Harry Bemis and wife were Foley
callers on Saturday.
Willie Beck's smiling face is once
more seen at Estes Brook.
Mr. and Mrs. Aug. Lind spent Sun
day at Al. Johnson's in Freer.
Alva Bemis finished threshing last
week and returned home late Satur
day night.
Hildur Kronstrom returned from
Princeton on Friday. She spent a
week with her sisters there.
A. G. Bemis wishes that the party
who found his tank cover would
please return it to his place.
There will be services in the M. E.
church next Sunday evening con
ducted by Mrs. Bell of Ronneby.
Misses Ayersj Trunk and Herman
son drove to Ronneby last Monday
evening to attend a party at Rev.
Bell's.
Albert and Frank Lindquist, Char
lie Nelson, Oscar Lind and Jno. An
derson spent Sunday evening at Sand
quist's.
The Ladies' society of the Norwe
gian Lutheran church will hold its
annual auction sale at John Aarseth's
on Wednesday, November 22. Every
one cordially invited to attend.
A surprise was given at the Barnick
home on Friday evening. Refresh
ments were served and dancing was
the chief event of the evening. All
departed for their homes well pleased.
Mr. and Mrs. Olander Pierson and
family, Misses Alma Hermanson and
Pauline Trunk, and Arvid Lind and
Oscar Schram were entertained at
dinner at the Jacob Mahler home on
Sunday.
BOGUS BROOK.
Wm. Hofterbert is plastering for V.
A. Rowland this week.
The Misses Lindstrom visited Miss
Delia Rowland on Sunday.
Miss Ella Carlson called at the
John Niesen home on Saturday even
ing.
Axel and Ella Carlson spent Sun
day at the Alfred Johnson home in
Hayland.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Swedberg
called at the W T. Hofferbert home
on Sunday.
Mrs. Louis Tache left on Monday
for a visit with her sister, Mrs. Peter
Bergsted, at Glendorado.
Mrs. W. T. Hofferbert and daugh
ter, Mrs. Oscar Swedberg, called at
the John Franson home on Monday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Albin Swenson and
Messrs. Helger Hanson, Louis and
Pete Niesen called on Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Swedberg on Sunday evening.
James Wesbling and sister, Ella,
and the Misses Lillie Olson and Em
ma Anderson were pleasant callers
at the Wm. Hofferbert home on Satur
day evening.
Albin Swenson, Theodore Jorgen
son and Ingmar Folwick lost valua
ble horses last week. Mrs. E. A. An
derson and daughter, and Mrs. Falk
of Milaca were over Sunday visitors
at Chas. Johnson's.
James Westling returned on Thurs
day from a visit with friends and
relatives at Glendorado. He was
accompanied by his cousin, Miss
Martha Hedin, of Grove City and
Misses Lillie Olson and Emma Ander
son.
BLUE HILL
Miss Theresa Boehm has returned
from Princeton.
Mrs. Marie Rottier has been on the
sick list the past week.
Kohlman Bros, have harvested a
large crop of rutabagas.
Mike Kaliher and Sam Tilley expect
to start shredding corn this week.
Albert Boehm and Arthur Borneke
made a trip to Orrock on Sunday.
Tom Belair has purchased a $300
Adler piano for his daughters, Eva
and Mabel.
Tom Belair has purchased anew
corn shredder and is now prepared to
shred your corn.
The friends of John South will be
sorry to learn that he has another
attack of appendicitis.
Chas. Groff threshed 110 bushels of
flax the past week and Erick Nelson
ihad a yield of 91 bushels.
Mike Hull and wife and John Hull
from Richland county, Wis., are visit
ing their nephew, J. R. Hull.
Otto Borneke had a cornhusking
bee last Friday and a number of the
boys turned out and helped him.
Tom Belair's mother has made him
& short visit the past week, and is
3iow visiting her son, Alex, in Green
bush before returning to her home
in Princeton.
Mrs. Matt Johnson went to Minne
apolis on Monday to have her eyes
treated by a specialist. She was ac
companied by her daughter,Christina,
who will do some shopping.
Albert Boehm gave a dancing paity
(Wjwo1*
to his friends last Saturday evening.
A fine supper was served by his
mother and sister and all spent a
pleasant evening.
The Altar society of the Greenbush
Catholic church met with Mrs. Kate
Borneke on Thursday last. Quite a
number of ladies were present and
were royally entertained.
Mrs. Clarence Taylor and son,
Floyd, spent a few days visiting Mrs.
Taylor's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Chisholm, at Milaca and also her
sister, Mrs. Ephraim Yager.
Billy Thompson gave a farewell
party to his friends at the home of
Ezra Yager on Sunday evening. Re
freshments were served. Billy ex
pects to spend the winter in Minne
apolis.
Miss Nellie Anderson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Anderson of
Blue Hill, and Mr. Johnson of Glen
dorado were married on Saturday
last. They were treated to a splendid
serenade in the evening by the boys.
There is nothing slow about Blue Hill
boyjs.
WEST SPENCER BROOK.
Corn harvest is in full blast.
Teddie Williams is helping Gill
Clough for a few days.
Fred Lund visited at Williams' last
Monday between showers.
Ernest Ellingwood made a business
trip to Princeton last Monday.
Guess who went to see a girl last
Sunday night and had to walk home.
Rev. H. Holmgren is to be the new
minister at the Swedish church at the
Brook.
Mr. and Mrs. George Patten spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Gill
Clough.
Miss Annie Lund will go to Cam
bridge next Thursday for three or
four weeks.
Jim McKenzie has dug a new root
cellar and is now filling it with a fine
lot of potatoes.
Miss Esther Holman is working for
G. Collins since the Swanson girl
went to Minneapolis.
Miss Mabel Prescott and Miss
Eleanor Walker spent Sunday at the
home of H. W. Prescott.
Jim McKenzie is one of the United
States jurymen who is to be in
Fergus Falls on November 14.
Our miller at the Brook is very
busy grinding buckwheat for flour.
He makes rye and graham flour also.
ZIMMERMAN.
Mrs. Heftner and Mrs. Pratt drove
to Princeton yesterday.
H. Swanson was in the twin cities
on business last wee&.
Oscar Swanson left on Tuesday for
Minneapolis, where he expects to
make his home.
Bertha Walker of Spencer Brook
visited relatives here on Tuesday.
Mrs. W. A. Smith went to Spencer
Book on Sunday. There she expects
to stay for about a month.
R. E. Lynch put in one of his
tubular wells in front of the livery
barn last week.
Pearl Hetrick came up from Elk
River and spent Sunday at home.
Laura Lynch, who is attending
school in Princeton, spent Sunday at
home.
Sheriff Iliff and County Attorney
Tyler of Elk River were in town on
business Tuesday and Wednesday.
I. Walker shipped stock from
here on Tuesday.
John Hetrick and Gid Wennergren
have returned home from the west,
where they have been since last
March.
Mr. Berglund spent Sunday at his
home in Sauk Rapids.
L. D. Carter is taking advantage of
the good weather by completing his
road work between here and Elk
River.
The dance in the M. W. A. hall last
Friday night was well attended and
all report a good time.
George Cohoe has sold his farm to
R. Lemke of Crown.
GLENDORADO AND SANTIAGO.
T. Knutson sold a horse to Al.
Brown of Santiago last week.
Miss Emma Johnson is having
dental work done in Princeton.
Mr. M. Larson entertained the
Ladies' Aid society last Thursday.
Misses Lillie Olson and Emma
Anderson visited at Milaca last week.
Miss Alma Wenberg of Greenbush
is visiting her aunt, Mrs. John Ode
gard.
Ole and Isaac Knutson of Santiago
spent Sunday in Minneapolis visiting
relatives.
Aleck Aleckson has moved onto the
Kittilson eighty, which he recently
purchased.
John Uran visited at Fergus Falls
last week and is now working for Rev.
H. Orrock.
Jim Westling of Milaca visited
Glendorado friends last week. What's
the attraction, Jim?
There will be services at the
People's church in Santiago next
Saturday evening and Sunday morn-
#1^1^^-^^%^^^ i'^^^^^^^^ff^^^^i
ing and evening. Rev. Taylor will
speak. The public is cordially in
vited to attend.
Mrs. N. H. Nelson of Santiago
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. Olson, at Glendorado.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Madson and the
latter's mother, Mrs. Abrahamson,
are visiting relatives at Peever, S. D.
Melvin and Olin Stowe and Thorval
and Carl Clausen are home from the
Dakotas, where they have been work
ing the past summer.
Special services were held in the
Lutheran church last Sunday. Rev.
Larson of Minneapolis conducted the
services in the afternoon.
T. Olson had the misfortune to
bruise one of his fingers in the engine
last week. We understand it was
necessary to amputate part of the
finger.
Elef Johnson, son of S. Johnson of
Greenbush, and Nellie Anderson,
daughter of A. Anderson of Blue
Hill, were united in marriage at the
Glendorado Lutheran church last
Saturday, November 4. Rev. P.
Langseth officiated. A reception was
given at the bride's home in Blue Hill
in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. John
son will reside on the groom's farm
in Greenbush. Their many friends
unite in wishing them joy and pros
perity.
CROWN.
Emma Kriesel has left for Minne
apolis.
Fred Lemke had his telephone put
in again.
Herman Fraser left for Minneapolis
on Saturday.
Miss Blanche Douglas went to Elk
River on Saturday.
Herman Abraham has a new buggy.
There's another chance, girls.
Henry Beck has rented Steinke's
farm and will move onto it soon.
Miss Ella Whittlof and Gustie Most
called on Martha Lemke last Sunday
night.
Fred Lemke has a horse and also a
brand new buggy and the girls are
all glad.
There will be a masquerade dance
given at the Stanford hall on Novem
ber 11. Everybody invited.
The Misses Gussie and Lena Whitt
lof and Ida Lemke called on Miss
Freda Grams on Sunday night.
Misses Ida and Martha Lemke will
return to Minneapolis with their
sister, Mrs. Ivert, and spend the
winter there.
A jolly bunch from here attended
the dance at McDonald's on Satur
day, November 5. They all had a
very good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stoeckel and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Whittlof
and Mrs. R. Lemke called at John
Whittlof's on Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. William Ivert, daughter of R.
Lemke, and son, Clarence, of Minne
apolis arrived here on Monday, where
they will spend a few days visiting.
Buckwheat Ground
If you have any buckwheat, rye or
feed to grind bring it to Spencer
Brook. Good work and reasonable
prices.
45-4c J. S. Bengtson.
WANT COLUMN!
jIFNotices under this head will be inserted
at one cent per word No advertisement will
be published in this column lor less than 15 cts
LOST.
LOSTOn Sunday, a gray shawl, be
tween Miller's and Harter's places
on Princeton road. Finder please
return to Axel Miller, Route 2,
Princeton. ltp
FOB SALE.
FOR SALEHigh bred,, single comb
White Leghorns. As I bought this
lot at a bargain I offer them for
sale at a very low price. Call and
see them at Mrs. Martin's old
house, north of Rum river. J. O.
Runsten, Princeton, Minn. ltp
MARKET REPORT
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
POTATOES.
Triumphs 50
Burbanks 60
Ohios 70
Rose 55
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 93
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 90
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 86
Wheat, No. 4 Northern 82
Wheat, Rejected 75
Oats 36@39
Barley 68(^95
Flax 1.40@1.82
Rye 72@76
Wildhay 6.50
Tame hay 10.00
LIVE STOCK
Fat beeves, per ft 3c @-4c
Calves, per ft 4c 5c
Hogs, per cwt $7.00 $7.50
Sheep, per ft 3c@4c
Hens, old, per ft 8c
Springers, per ft .loc
MINNEAPOLIS.
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, $1.05 No. 1 Nor
thern, $1.04 No. 2 Northern, $1.03.
White Oats, 46c No. 3, 44c.
Rye, 86c.
Flax, No. 1, *1.98.
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 73c.
Barley, 68c@$1.18.
Pf*V^*^M^.
r**
THE PBINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9,1911.
Church Topics
4. 4. 4, 5unday and Weekday
Announcements.
SWEDISH LUTHERAN.
Next Sunday, November 12, morn
ing services will be held in Livonia
church, Zimmerman, at 10 o'clock.
The Ladies' Aid society of Saron
church, Greenbush, will meet on
Thursday, November 16, at 2 p. m.,
with Mrs. Stark, and the Y. P. S. of
Saron church will meet the same day
at 8 p. m. and at the same place. All
are cordially invited to attend.
August Lundquist, Pastor.
METHODIST.
Rev. Service's subject for Sunday
morning is "Up Against It." Special
music by the choir leader, Mrs. Clair
Caley pianist, Mrs. Ewing. Sunday
school, 11:35 a. m. A. J. Orton, sup
erintendent. Brotherhood class at
the close of sermonsecond seat in
audience room all men invited. Ep
worth league at 7 p. m. sharp all
young people invited. Prayer meet
ing Thursday evening at 7:30 don't
fail to come. Bible study class Mon
day evening. Mr. Clark will deliver
a temperance address at the Methodist
church on Sunday evening. It will
be a union meeting. Everybody
come.
CONGREGATIONAL.
Sunday, November 12Morning
service, 10:45 A. H. Clarke will rep
resent the interests of the Anti-Saloon
league. Organ prelude and postiude,
anthem by choir. Sunday school, 12
m. No evening service.
A SECRET LIBRARY.
Important Papers That Were Stored
Away by Queen Victoria.
Within the walls of Buckingham pal
ace and constructed on the "strong
room" principle is a room known as
the "secret library," and in this are
stored documents and private letters
tWhieh were they sent forth to the
[world would doubtless set the whole
universe talking.
From the very commencement of her
reign Queen Victoria assiduously
stored away in nice order all family
and other important papers, her only
assistant in this duty being a secre
tary, who entered her service withm
fourteen years
of her accession to the
throne and who retained his place un
til her majesty's death, though he him
self had no access to nine-tenths of
the papers which are docketed, the
late queen alone retaining the keys of
the safes and cabinets in which her
"secret library" was contained.
Just before her death her majesty
added to the list of her papers a batch
of letters of the most private and con
fidential kind, addressed by the late
prince consort to his brother, the Duke
Ernest of Coburg, and it is a well as
certained fact that when possible she
acquired every scrap written by her
late consort to his private friends It
is said by those who are qualified to
surmise that the "secret library" not
only tells of royal marriages, births
and deaths, but that it is virtually the
private history of Europe during the
last half of the nineteenth century.
London Tit-Bits.
European Civilization.
The first pavements in Paris were
laid about the year 1200 in London,
about 1417. Berlin was. without pave
ments far into the seventeenth cen
tury. No houses had glass windows
before the twelfth century, and as late
as the fourteenth century anything
might be thrown out of the windows
of Paris and London after three times
calling out, "Look out!" Shirts were
not known until the time of the cru
saders, and the fine clothes which la
dies and gentlemen wore were seldom
Washed, but only occasionally "scent-
ed." So late as 1550 there were to be
found in Paris but three carriages,
while in England coaches date from
1580. Forks were unknown, and table
manners were exceedingly "unsightly."
The Smallest Pension.
Great Britain's pension system is as
liberal as may be considering the vast
number of persons carried on both the
military and the civil lists, but in one
case the record for smallness of pay
ment has undoubtedly been establish
ed Various factors enter into deter
mining the amount to be paid sailors,
and these factors so combined against
one old salt that it was found that he
could draw a pension of not any
more than fourpence8 centsa year.
Promptly on each quarter day there
comes an official communication trans
mitting the amount due in the form of
postage stamps, and he is granted
leave of absence in order that he may
convert this into money at the post
office. Then, after the proverbial man
ner of sailors, he promptly ^proceeds to
"blow" the entire amountNew York
Tribune.
Wordsworth's Sense of Smell.
Poets have not failed to do perfumes
justice, but one major poetWords
worthwent through life without a
sense of smell and was not sorry for
it. Nature, he told Aubrey de Vere,
seemed to him all the more a vision.
But once, and once only, did Words
worth smell, and the prosaic occasion
illustrates the unpolished household
ways of his time. He sat down with
his family to the midday dinner and
began to carve a leg of mutton. The
leg of mutton was stuffed with onions,
and for once, and once only, the sense
of smell was revealed to him. The
onions, suddenly laid bare, conquered.
London Standard.
W7'
1
WAR M
CLOTHES
FOR
I COL WEATHERI
Ladles' Coats
I -I
Black kersey coat, cut in this year's plainest, shape-
liest lines, Corday collar with inset of wide silk 7k
Sf !faid' thoroughly good style
ffj^id satin lining, just a quiet, tfjjg ?Z
The "Hudderfield" model comes in a flecked-fleece
blanket cloth of much character, the new collar S
form is draped slightly over the shoulders and is
trimmed with nothing else in the world but plaid 7M
7* back of its own cloth, the price is 0 A A A A 2*
reasonable OlU.UU
At $25.00 we are offering a fur-lined coat with good zi
Jk quality broadcloth shell, this coat can't be bought
7& anywhere for less than $35.00, we only 0OR f|f|
At have a limited number, a snap at OWiUU
DRESS GOODS I
Priced Under Value
27c values all-wool Tricot flannel, 24 inches I An (9
wide, special per yd IU^ Sf
$1.25 value black Retman voile, 42 inches TQp
wide, special per yd IDv
54 inch Cheatham flannel, comes in brown, CQ"
tan, gray and navy, special per yd 30"
$1.00 value brown poplin, 36 inches wide, RQ
special per yd 9JJv
Seasonable Wear
for Men
Men's wool hose, heavy weights and splen- OCp
did values, at per pair yv
Men's wool hose, extra heavy weights, long A"
and warm, special value per pair 9Uv
Men's mixed wool pants, an exceptional A A
value at 9liHU
Men's kersey wool pants, extra heavy, djA A A
all sizes, splendid value 0iUU
$1.50 value men's lined buckskin gloves, A I A
soft and pliable, special Vliv
IC. H.NELSO N I
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