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iU/ye Farm Fireside.
S Gleanings by Oar Country
Minnie Betzlei spent Sunday at
Edith and Esther Lindstrora Sun
dayed at Leander's.
Mr. and Mis. Jack Shue of Willmai
are visiting relatives here.
Charles Raiche has just finished
painting his house and barn.
Miss Pearl Labbissonniere visited
at Henry Forster's on Sunday.
Sam Shaw visited a couple of days
last week with his parents here.
Jens "Ege and Ben Harfcman were
entertained at dinner at Gennow's on
Mr. and Mis. Sausser and family,
and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shaw,
spent Sunday with R. S. Shaw and
Mr. and Mrs- Theodore Porster and
family, Miss Emma JLindstrom and
Mr. Hanson spent Sunday at Har
Messrs. Nels Ege, Edward Ander
son, and Edward, John, Nels and
Clarence Pederson spent Sunday
afternoon at Henry Forster's.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Forster and
daughters, Bertha and Alvina, and
Miss Pearl Labbissonniere, spent Sat
urday evening at the Pederson home.
The Young People's society of the
^Norwegian Lutheran church met
with the Skaaland brothers on Fri
day evening. The evening was
spent very pleasantly in playing
games of various kinds. A sump
tuous lunch was served at midnight.
The next meeting willbeatErstad's.
Saved by His Wife.
She's a wise woman who knows
just what to do when her husband's
life is in danger, but Mrs. R. J.
Flint, Braintree, Vt., is of that
kind. "She insisted on my using
Dr. King's New Discovery," writes
Mr. F., "for a dreadful cough, when
I was so weak my friends all thought
I had only a short time to live, and
it completely cured me." A quick
cure for coughs and colds, it is the
most safe and reliable medicine for
inany throat and lung troublesgrip,
bronchitis, cioup, whooping cough,
quinsy, tonsilitis, hemorrhages. A
trial will convince you. 50 cts and
SI.00 Guaianteed by C. A. Jack.
Wedding bells will soon be ringing.
Misses Ina McJtenney and Stella
Prescott A isited school in district 37
Mr. Milbrath is coming down
Irom Princeton to build a foundation
under the M. VV. A. hall.
All the farmeis are busy digging
potatoes and harvesting beans. The
ibean crop would have been very good
this year had it not been for the
Our new neighbors, Mr. and Mrs.
Teamyers, returned to Iowa on Sun
day after making some improvements
on their farm here. They will come
again in the spring to stay.
Mrs. Chustine Smith is suffering
intense pain from the effects of blood
poison. We hear that she was reach
ing into a barrel to get some feed for
her horse and scratched her finger on
a rusty nail. Not thinking any
thing ot it at the time she went on
with hei woik. The wound soon
began to get worse and blood poison
set in She is under Dr. Vrooman's
care and is slowly improving.
I maens a clear, healthy com
plexion foi the ladies restful nights
and cheerful days for the little ones
strength and ambition for men.
It's Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea.
35c. C. A. Jack.
Dr. Schons has been kept quite
We are glad to hear that Mrs. Sam
Kight is improving.
Irving Jennison of .Minneapolis
spent Sunday in town.
Laura Lynch came home from
Princeton on Friday and returned on
Mrs. Hulda Johnson of Minneapolis
spent a few days last week with her
mother, Mrs. Norberg.
The dance last Friday night was
quite well attended and *the young
people had a jolly time.
Mrs. Chas. Thompson of Spencer
Brook is visiting this week with her
sister, Mrs. E. H. Foley.
Simon Muffley, who is working at
Anoka, came home Saturday to visit
his family. He returned Sunday
Tom Owens drove to Princeton on
Sunday. There must be some attrac
tion for Tom as he makes those
drives quite often.
W. W. Harvey and wife of Superior,
Wis., visited with Mrs. Bean and
family on Tuesday and Wednesday of
this week. Mr. Harvey is a son of
the late E. W. B. Harvey, well known
in^Elk River sqme years ago. He
was married on October 2 to Miss
Mabelle Rauner of Superior.
Miss Annie Negard came down
from Princeton on Wednesday of last
week to spend a few days with Mrs.
Jack Larson. While here she and
Mis. Larson went to Minneapolis.
Lyle and Myrtle Iliff came up from
Elk River on Friday evening and
returned on Sunday morning. Mr.
and Mrs. Iliff drove them to Elk
River Sunday and were accompanied
by Mrs. W. R. Hurtt.
Tired, worn out,women, cannot
sleep, eat or work feel as if they
would fly to pieces. Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea strengthens
the nerves, cleanses the system,
builds up the appetite, makes you
well, keeps you well. 35c, tea or
tablets. C. A. Jack.
WEST SPENCER BROOK.
Ted Williams is working in Isanti
for Lyle Morton.
Fred Moody is driving the tank for
the Nordberg threshing rig.
Mrs. Gil Olough is able to be up
and around the house after several
days, in bed,
Frank Knippling, who was badly
burned several weeks ago, is not get
ting along very well.
Mrs. Will House was badly hurt
one day last week but is somewhat
better at this writing.
Mr. and Mrs. 1ST. Moody and family
and Mrs. James Kenedy and family
spent Sunday at Fred Moody's.
Warren Prescott spent Sunday at
home. He returned to school in
Princeton on Monday morning.
Fortunes in Faces.
There's often much truth in the
saying 'her face is her fortune,'' but
it's never said where pimples, skin
eruptions, blotches, or other blem
ishes disfigure it. impure blood is
back of them all, and show the need
of Dr. King's New Life PilTs. They
promote health and beauty. Try
them. 25 cents at C. A. Jack's.
Roj Groff of Princeton spent
day at his home.
Grover Taylor had a bee on
day to put siding on his house.
Fred Borneke has-been confined to
the house with an alsatck of lumbago.
John Bergstrom hiis been engaged
in building a porch on M. Kahher's
Fred Newman went to Greenbush
on Monday to dig potatoes for War
Rev. Nat Leavitt of Santiago is
trying to organize a singing school
in Blue Hill.
Hartman Camp, wife and son,
Milton, spent Sunday visiting rel
atives at Becker.
Sam Tilley was threshing in north
Blue Hill, but has laid off a few days
to dig his potatoes.
Albert Roman is now setting tele
phone poles in Blue Hill in the vi
cinitj of the town hall.
Wm. Swanbro is moving his house
hold goods, stock, etc., from his
Blue Hill farm to Princeton.
Grover Taylor is rapidly recovering
from the gunshot wound in his foot
and is able to be around with the aid
Everyone is busy digging spuds.
We have not heard of any very great
yields though some varieties are
yielding well. Late potatoes blight
ed too soon to obtain a big crop.
Emma Rosine spent the week end
Mrs. Leo Peters called on Mrs.
Jaenicke on Sunday.
Mrs. Henry Schmidt spent Monday
at August Jaenicke's.
Mrs. Otto Albrechr passed Sunday
at August Albrecht's.
Fred Eggert and family called at
the Schneider home on Sunday after
Henry Papenhausen and daughter,
Sophia, called at Bert Peters' on
Alvin, Otto, Martha and Emma
Rosine and Richard, WUliam and
Freda Jaenicke passed Sunday even
ing at the H. Peters' home.
Miss Notten visited with Miss
Sands last Sunday.
George Wakeman went to Onamia
on business Monday.
Messrs. E. E. Dinwiddie and B. E.
Gee sold some cattle in Wahkon on
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman and daugh
ter of St. Paul are spending a few
days duck hunting.
The Ladies' Aid society met at
Mrs. Oliver's last Saturday and a
large number attended.
The attendance at Sunday school
last Sunday was fair. Mabel Jorgen
sen acted as superintendent.
Arthur Heath and Guy Ewing of
Princeton were up at the lake duck
hunting for a few days last week.
A. F. Scharz and family, who have
been staying on their farm at Wig
wam bay the past summer, departed
for California last Tuesday, where
they will make their permanent
home. We all wish them the best of
success in their new home.
Mr. and Mrs. Landahl, who were
here duck hunting tor about a week,
returned to their home at Little
Falls last Friday.
Several of the young folks from
here attended the dance at Onamia
last Saturday evening.
A. P. Jorgensen made a business
trip to Onamia on Saturday.
Wm. Horstman and family spent
Sunday at George Can's.
A daughter was born to Mr. -and
Mrs. Geo. Taylor on Sunday.
Olive Smith stayed with Mrs. Leon
Annis from Friday to Sunday.
Miss Brodt visited at the Ed Hall
home from Tuesday to Wednesday.
Misss Myrtle Carr has gone back to
work at the telephone office in
Harry Stornquist and Ida Erickson
spent Sunday afternoon at William
Mrs. John'Gates called on the new
lyweds, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lund
gren, last Sunday.
There was no Sunday school last
Sunday, but there will be next Sun
day at 2:30 as usual.
Sunday visitors at Henry Steeves'
were Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Boyn,
Emma Roadstrom, Myrtle Carr, Al
bert Hoehn, Hazel Henschel, and
William, Emma and Leona Oelkers.
Alfred Johnson motored up from
Minneapolis last week with Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Lundgren and daughter,
Lena, to attend the wedding of Oscar
Lundgren and Miss Wanda Hoeft.
Part of the time was spent at the
John Gates' home. The party re
turned to Minneapolis on Sunday.
GLENDORAOO AND SANTIAGO.
C. B. Dahl is finishing the interior
of the Glendorado hall.
All schools around here are having
a two weeks' potato vacation.
Miss Anna Frysmith is back at her
old position as clerk in the Santiago
Miss Gladys Carcpbell will spend
her vacation at her home in St.
Ole .Knutson is home from Becker
where he has worked during the
Mrs. Kate Anderson and Mrs.
Aleck Aleckson spent Sunday at the
T. Knutson home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Aleckson of Glen
dorado visited their son, Charles, in
Santiago on Sunday.
Mrs. C. B. Dahl and Mrs. Geo.
Uran were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. C. Jensen on Sunday.
Miss Mathilde Odegard is enjoying
a two weeks' vacation at home while
her pupils are picking up spuds.
T. Knutson, with the help of eight
neighboring teams, delivered a car
load of onions at Foley on Monday.
The market price is very low this
Mrs. Zeh gave ah interesting talk
on socialism at the Glendorado hall
last week and succeeded in interest
ing quite a few of the old republicans
Iva McCracken spent Saturday and
Sunday in Baldwin.
Bessie Anderson is visiting her
cousin, Mildred Johnson.
A few neighbors spent Wednesday
evening at the Stacy home.
Mr. and Mrs. Enos Way spent Sun
day at the McCracken home.
Mrs. Henry Dorff and baby of
Minneapolis are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Trunk.
Lou Sullivan, who has been work
ing at the Stacy home, spent Sunday
with the Way family at Green lake.
Miss Nellie Johnson is spending a
few days with her uncle, Ben John
son, before leaving for her home in
Mr. and Mrs. John Olsen, who
spent a few days visiting friends in
Minneapolis, ^returned home on
Mrs. Woodward and daughter,
Helen, left for their home in Minne
apolis on Saturday. They have been
visiting Mrs. Woodward's parents,
Mr. and Mis. O. A. Dorff.
Chard is the bleached leaves, leaf
sticks or midribs of certain plants, as
of the globe artichoke and white beet,
also a vanetj ot white beet Swiss
chard beet, leaf beet. In cooking Swiss
chard for greens the wide white mid
ribs are cut out and the green leaves
served alone, the ribs being cooked
separately and served like asparagus.
for which they are an appetizing sub
stitute. Then, for a change, a dish of
leaves and ribs together is served as
greens, but this always seems a waste
of good material when either is better
alone. The hens greedily eat any that
may be left when the table is cleared,
or the cows and pigs will dispose of it.
so that not a leaf need be wasted.
All things considered, Swiss chard is
one of the most satisfactory plants a
gardener can raise.Exchange.
Wj^tfJ** r^,.^* *"W?
THE PBIKCETON UNION.- THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10,1912.
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of sroing to press:
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 82
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 79
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 76
Beans, hand picked firstname.lastname@example.org
Beans, machine run email@example.com
Wild hay 7.50
Tame hay 12.00
Fat beeves, per & 3c 6c
Calves, per fl 4c@5c
Hogs, per cwt $6.75
Sheep, per ft 3c(a)4c
Hens, old, per ft 9c@10
Springers, per ft 10c
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 92c No. 1 Nor
thern, 90c No. 2 Northern, 88c
White Oats, 31c No 3, 29c.
Flax, No. 1, $1.71.
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 68c.
Her Secret Sorrow.
"Mrs. Whiffley impresses me as one
who had something in her past life to
make her unhappy. I never can look at
her without feeling that she is the
bearer of a secret sorrow of some
"Well, she is. She told me once that
she could never be quite happy again
because she used to be the wife of a
man who later married another woman
with whom he appeared to be living in
a state of bliss."Chicago Record-Her
AH announcements under this head
are paid for, unless otherwise stated,
by the person whose name is affixed to
the announcement at the regular tran
sient advertising rate of 25 cents per
inch or fraction of an inch each inser
tion. R. C. Dunn, whose postoffiee ad
dress is Princeton, Minnesota, is the
sole owner of this newspaper.R. C.
To the Voters of Mille Lacs County,
Having received the republican
nomination at the recent primary
election for the office of sheriff of
said comity, I respectfully ask your
support at the coming general elec
tion, November 5,1912. I assure you
that, if I am re-elected, I shall en
deavor to continue to fulfill the du
ties of this office to the best of my
ability and with consideration to all.
Thanking you for your generous sup
port in the past, I am,
"Queen Quality" Shoes have more wearersand
more loyal onesthan any other shoe made for
women. Every day in the year the factory's capa
city is 17,000 pairs of shoes! Think ot it!
The moral is plainno shoe could possibly achieve
such tremendous popularity unless it was in every
way worthy of it. "Queen Quality" is.
In every essentialin style, in comfort, in leather
and workmanship,, "Queen Quality" Shoes are
We would like to show you some of the newest
models. Only on sale here. We have the sole
$3.50 to $5.00 per pair.
Ads in The Union Bring Results
P. P. STEWART
9x18 reservoir and high closet,
made of best cold rolled steel,
fully warranted. Just like
the cut. Our price
P. P. Stewart
We wish to impress upon you
the importance of buying a P. P.
Stewart Heater. It will reduce
your coal bill, and give you more
heat than and other stove made.
We have them in different sizes
and styles from
Evens Hardware Co.
The Union Gives All th^ Ne\?s All the Time