Wfye Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Oar Country
John Krueger was out buying stock
E. H. Foley was courting at Elk
Jack Larsen made a business trip
to Princeton on Monday.
L. D. Carter finished his road work
at St. Francis last week.
John Hanson was a passenger on
the down train last Saturday.
Martin Charvat returned to Zim
merman recently to visit his family.
Dr. Schon was called to Crown on
Sunday night to see Mrs. Grams,
who is very ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pratt and Mr.
and Mrs. E. H. Foley motored to
Minneapolis on Sunday.
Mrs. Maria Whitaak came up from
Elk River last Friday night to visit
her son, Will, and family.
Laura Lynch came down from
Princeton on Saturday morning and
returned on the evening train.
Street Commissioner Swanson has
had teams to work on the streets
filling the holes before it freezes.
Harry Pratt, I. F. Walker, Gust
and Ed Foley attended the wrestling
match in Princeton on Monday night.
Election is over, I. F. Walker is
out buying stock again and shipped
two carloads to South St. Paul Tues
Mr. and Mrs. Opita of Elk River
were in town Tuesday. Mr. Opitz
tuned several pianos here. He was
also in town Wednesday.
Mrs. J. M. Cook met with a seri
ous accident on Monday morning.
She slipped and fell and broke her
hip. Dr. Parsons of Elk River was
The basbeall boys will not have a
dance in the hall Friday night, as
was given out two weeks ago, on ac
count of a wedding dance Thursday
Mrs. Harry Pratt gave a linen
shower last Saturday afternoon in
honor of Miss Ethel Olson, who re
ceived many useful presents. Mrs.
Pratt served a very nice supper.
Porto Rico's New Wonder.
From far away Porto Rico come
reports of a wonderful new discoveiy
that is believed will vastly benefit
the people. Ramon T. Marchan of
Barceloneta writes, "Dr. King's New
Discovery is doing splendid work
here. It cuied me about five times
of ten i ble coughs and colds, also my
brother of a seveie cold in his chest
and more than 20 others who used it
on my advice We hope this great
medicine will yet be sold in every
drug store in Porto Rico." For
throat and lung troubles there is
nothing better. A trial will convince
you of its merit. 50c and $1. Trial
bottle free Guanarteed by C. A.
Fied Smart went to Princeton on
Jim Iliff and family Sundayed at
Mis,s Gladys Truax called on Mrs.
Agnes Ekdahlc ailed at Schumach
er's on Sundaj.
Svven JKight and brother, George,
called at Iliff's on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Smart visited at
Byeis' in Crown on Sunday.
J. Iliff and familv passed Thurs
day evening at Ed Wright's.
Will Iliff of Elk River was out this
wa\ buying cattle this week.
Mis. Chas. Cohoe and Mrs. Montri
visited at Whitlof's all day Monday.
George Kight of La Cross, Wis.,
called at Schumacher's on Thursday.
All who attended the party at
James' on Fndav night report a fine
Mrs. Gabielson, Mrs. Perman and
Mrs. Lundberg weie in Elk River on
Mis. Joe Cohoe and Mrs. Ben Jen
nison of Zimmerman spent Saturday
afternoon at John Cohoe's.
John Gramhill was taken suddenly
ill on Tuesday. Dr. Cooney was
called and we hope John will recover.
Mrs. Mellott spent Saturday and
Sunday at the Sam Kight home.
Carrie Kight is quite ill with ton
Builds up waste tissue, promotes
appetite, improves digestion, induces
refreshing sleep, giving renewal of
strength and health. That's what
Hoi lister's Rocky Mountain Tea
does. 35c, tea or tablets. C. A.
Aithur Johnson went to St. Paul
Miss Edna Ericson was a caller at
A. Benson's on Sunday.
Clifford Subbs is home from the
cities, where he spent the summer.
Mrs. A. Westberg entertained the
Ladies' Aid society on Tuesday ^nd
many were present.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ericson at
tended the gospel meeting at Karmel
on Sunday forenoon.
A large crowd of young people sur
prised Phoebe Engstrom on Saturday
evening and all report a good time.
Paul Lindstedt and Arnold Soder
quist left for the cities on Friday.
Mrs. S. Sundberg, Mrs. Sundeen
and Mrs. J. A. Ericson were callers
at Alf Johnson's on Thursday.
Callers at J. A. Ericson's on Sun
day were Mr. and Mrs. A. Westling
and family, Mr. and Mrs. C. Lund
and family, Axel Lund, Mr. and
Mrs. O. Lund, and Mr. and Mrs. C.
G. Johnson and daughter, Violet.
Flagged Train With Shirt.
Tearing his shirt from his back an
Ohio man flagged a train and saved
it from a wreck, but H. T. Alston,
Raleigh, N. once prevented a
wreck with Electric Bitters. I
was in a terrible plight when I be
gan to use them," he writes, "my
stomach, head, back and kidneys
were all badly affected and my liver
was in bad condition, but four bot
tles of Electric Bitters made me feel
like a new man." A trial will con
vince you of their matchless merit
for any stomach, liver or kidney
trouble. Price 50 cents at C. A.
Bert Snow has moved onto the
Freda Jaenicke called at Lee Pe
ters' on Sunday.
Henry Papenhausen, sr., visited at
Aug. Schmidt's on Sunday.
Wm. Bornholdt and family spent
Sunday at Aug. Schmidt's.
Miss Sophia Papenhausen of Green
bush visited a few days at H. Peters'
OttoPolsfuss is erecting anew house
which will make a big improvement
to his place.
Richard Jaenicke is a regular caller
at the H. Peters' home. We wonder
what the attraction is?
Everyone get your baskets ready to
go to the social to be given in the
Gerth school on November 27.
Wm. Jaenicke was among the
hunters who went up north in quest
of deer. We wouldn't be suiprised
if he brought one home.
If you suffer from indigestion, con
stipation, feel mean and cross, no
strength or appetite, your stomach
is unhealthy, Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea strengthens, purifies
the stomach, regulates the system.
35c, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack.
Miss Katie Umbehocker is visiting
Mrs. Orin Hamilton.
Otis Buckingham is working for
Sam Sausser this week.
A good many from here attended
the wrestling match at Princeton
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Hamilton and
daughter, May, visited at the O. H.
Hamilton home on Sunday.
O. D. Orne's barn burned down
Saturday morning and Mr. Orne
didn't carry any insurance.
O. A. Hamilton went hunting on
Friday and his brother, Everett, and
John Wheeler went with him.
Mr. and Mrs. George King moved
onto the Dave Berry place on Satur
day. We are all glad to see them
back in our neighborhood.
The basket social at Berry's school
house on Friday night was a success
and over $33 was taken in. The
children presented a good program.
The King school house caught on
fire from the furnace on Tuesday but
the flames were quickly extin
guished by Mrs. Sam Sausser and
the school teacher.
Only a Fire Hero.
But the crowd cheered, as, with
burned hands, he held up a small
round box. "Fellows!" he shouted,
"this Bucklen's Arnica Salve I hold
has everything beat for burns."
Right! also for boils, ulcers, sores,
pimples, eczema, cuts, sprains,
bruises. Surest pile cure. I sub
dues inflamation, kills pain. Only
25 cents at C. A. Jack's.
H. Hanson made a business trip to
Cambridge one day last week.
Victor Hanson left for Duluth on
Tuesday to remain until spring.
Mr. and Mrs. John Warring Sun
dayed with Geo. Way and family.
Mrs. L. N. Berg and daughter Rose
called at A. N. Holm's on Tuesday.
David Anderson was a pleasant
caller at the A. W. Anderson home
Lewis Olson and family moved on
to the Swan Swanson place, near
Stanchfield lake, last week.
There will be services in the Bap
tist church next Sunday evening and
Rev. Blomgren of Spencer Brook will
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weeks and
family were visiting friends and rel
atives in Spring Vale on Sunday and
Miss Agnes Hanson, Lawrence
Levin, Peter Berglund and Victor
Hanson spent Sunday evening at L.
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Holm, Mrs.
Peter Olson and Mr. and Mrs. Chas*
Murray spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. O. C. Strong and family.
Mrs. Marshall Hall visited at Ev.
Hall's on Saturday.
Mrs. Alice Johnson is visiting at
the Herb Gates home.
Mrs. Anna Hedstrom and her son
are working for Oscar Miller.
Miss Gertrude Steeves is clerking
for C. H. Nelson in Princeton.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schmidt called
on Mrs. Tomlinson on Sunday.
Miss Brodt visited with Mrs. Lind
and Mrs. Flink on Saturday and Sun
Several men are preparing for a
long, cold wintersawing wood every
Mrs. Whitcomb, Hugh Steeves and
Mrs. John Gates were Sunday visitors
at Ev. Hall's.
Marshall Hall and Carl Grapentin
are still doing nicely. I is hoped
that they will soon be around again.
Some young people spent Friday
evening at the Whitcomb home, it
being the fourteenth anniversary of
the Misses Ella and Ethel's birthday.
There was a good meeting of the
Ladies' Aid society at Mrs. Ernest
Radeke's last Thursday. Next
Thursday they will meet with Mrs.
DISTRICT NO. 57
Henry Karline has started work on
his new house.
Joe and Viola Rust Sundayed at
Louis Norberg's in Baldwin.
Mr. and Mrs. Lindell spent Satur
day evening at Andrew Rust's.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Cotten of
Princeton spent Friday evening at
Miss Emma Roadstrom spent sev
eral days last week at William Oelk
er's and Charles Stevees'.
Mi. and Mrs. Roy Winsor spent
Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Winsor in Princeton.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson of Estes
Brook were visitors at August Chil
strom's, O. Stjernquist's and Louis
Rust's on Saturday, Sunday and
Mr. and Mrs. Verne Mott and fam
ily, Mrs. William Steeves and Will
iam Julin motored to Braham on
Sunday. Mis. Julin returned with
them for a few days' visit.
BOGUS BROOK AND BORGHOLM.
Joe Niesen went to Onamia on a
short business trip Monday.
Gust Hedin left foi Duluth on
Wednesday for a visit with friends
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hofferbert are
the proud parents of a baby girl,
born November 8.
V. A. Rowland and family were
Sunday visitors at W. White's, near
Foreston, on Sunday.
Herman Ziemer and Severin Fol
wick have finished their new barns
and are now ready for winter.
Mrs. C. Gronland has been on the
sick list the past few days but is
somewhat better at this writing.
Mrs. T. D. Rowland has been en
joying a visit with her brother. Ira
McClure, of Luverne the past week.
The Misses Marion and Petia Pe
terson and Chas. Wass were callers
at the Claus Johnson home on Sun
Mrs. Kate Niesen returned from
Cutbank, Mont., on Monday after an
extended visit with her daughter,
Mrs. Chas. Tait.
Mr and Mrs. Oscai Swedberg of
Bock and Mrs. Peter Westling were
visiting at the John Stransky home
in Hayland on Sunday.
As I am about to leave Minnesota
and take up my residence in New
York, I s^all offer for sale at auction
on my farm, 6 miles southeast of
Princeton, section 6, Spencer Brook
township, on Wednesday, Noverabei
20, beginning at 10 a. m., the follow
One team of bay horses, 6 and 7
years old, weight 2,700 pounds one
team of gray horses, 6 and 9 years
old, weight 2200 6 good milk cows, 5
Holstein grade heifers, about 100
White Leghorn chickens, 1 Milwau
kee binder, 1 single disc drill, 1
mower, 1 rake, 1 disc harrow, 1 pin
drag. 1 sulky plow, 2 walking plows,
1 riding cultivator, 2 walking culti
vators, 1 wheelbarrow, 1 grass seeder.
1 Dowden potato digger, 2 good
wagons, 1 good truck wagon, 1 sur
rey, 1 Clark top buggy as good as
new, 2 sets of bobsleds, 1 sled box, 1
cutter, 1 fanning mill, 1 set scales,
many small farm implements, 14
acres of corn in shock, some tame
and wild hay, 1 cream separator,
sewing machine, 1 organ and other
THE PRINCETON UNION: THUBSBAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1912.
household goods. Free lunch at
Gust Lind, Owner.
M. M. Stroeter, Auctioneer.
I shall offer for sale at public auc
tion on my farm, one half mile north
of the Brickton store, on Tuesday,
November 19, commencing at 1 p.
m., the following1
work horses, harness, wagon, 3 young
cows, 2 heifers V/% years old, 40
chickens, cream separator, plow, sled,
100 bushels corn, 18 tons hay, 200
bushels oats, 0 acres corn fodder, 8
cords stovewood, all my household
furniture, and a lot of small articles.
Carl Thunemann, Owner.
T. J. Kaliher, Auctioneer.
J. 0. Skahen, Clerk. 46-2tc
Not Such a Hot Speech.
A candidate for congress had been
making a speech in one of the towns
of his district where he was not well
known personally, and in the evening
while waiting for a train he strayed
Into a butcher's shop and, without
saying who he was, began to pump the
butcher to find out how he stood.
"Did you hear that speech this after-
noon?" he inquired after some general
*'Yes," replied the butcher, "I was
"What do you think of it?"
"Pshaw!" said the honest butcher
fPve made a better speech than that a
hundred times, trying to sell 15 cents'
worth of soup bones."
The candidate concealed his identity
-Kansas City Star.
It Is agreed among anthropologists
that "taking aim" is a human charac
teristic that even the anthropoid apes
cannot be said to share. Apes and
monkeys frequently throw nuts and
sticks, sometimes with unpleasant con
sequences to others, but they show lit
tie or no ability to take accurate aim
The baboon is said to excel somewhat
in this respect, but still it would nevei
pass for a marksman. Accuracy ol
eye and the judgment of direction and
distance that are involved in real aim
ing have been developed only by man
and are among the tokens of his intel
lectual superiority.New York Press.
Then There's Ne Row.
"Gracious! That noise across th
treet sounded like a pistol shot"
"Don't be alarmed. That was Mr.
Gribber slamming the door of his resi
dence as he left for town."
"Does he always slam the door sc
i "Not every morning. There are some
mornings when he and Mrs. Gribbei
don't meet at the breakfast table."
%.xAf.t wik,v^.of^iT, w& fyffjti
Your Opportunity to Buy
Rug at a Bargain
have just received a splendid lot of Rugs from Chicago, with
patterns and colors such as never have been shown here before.
They will be offered at a saving worthy of your consideration. If you
are looking for artistic effects in Rugs, for little money, it will pay you
to come in and look them over.
Seamless Wilton Velvet, 9x12, from $28.50 Up
Seamless Velvets, 9x12, from $22.50 Up
Smith's Palisade Seamless Velvets, 9x12 $18.00 0 Smith' Palisad Seamles Velvets 9x1 2 $18.0 0
High Grade Axminsters in Floral and Oriental Designs, 11-3 12 $27 and $30
9 12. $22.50 up. 36 72. $3.50. 8-3 10-6...$22.00. 27 54...$2.25
Gf Also a nice lot of 9 12 Brussels ranging from $14 00 Up &
Caley Hardware Co.
Settle Your Piano Question Now
Right now is the best time of all the year for piano buying, and our prices
are right. Here are some of the makes we sell:
Mason & Hamlin Raudenbusch & Sons
Conover A. B. Chase
Cable Wesley Knabe
and others. Also the famous Estey, Mason &
Hamlin, and Farrand Organs.
tS^SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENTS
Ewings' Husic Store
One Door East of Union Office PRINCETON
School report for district 21 for
month ending November 8, 1912:
Those attending 20 days were Elmer
Fredlund, Buesord Johnson, Clara
Halvorson, Agnes Helgren, Mildred
Bowerman, Esther Engman and Win
nifred Swanson. Those attending 19
days were Ida Hjellum, Ellawer
Johnson, Oscar Engman, Helga John
son, Selma Johnson and Hannah
Swanson. Perfect spelling and ex
aminations during the month, Clar
ence Fredlund. Pupils enrolled, 39
days taught, 20.
Grevilda Norman, Teacher.
Report for district 3, Gerth school,
for month ending November 8:
Number of days taught, 19 number
enrolled, 39. Those present every
day were Minnie Kuhfield, Otto and
Alfred Dalchow, Anna and Theodore
Peterson, Esther and Ida Meyer,
Lillian and Amos Lundgren, Emma
Kunkle, Wanda and Olga Hamann,
Gertrude and Martha Strauch.
Those absent only one day were Lena
and Otto Kick and Wallace Be La
Freda E. Jaenicke, Teacher.
List of letters remaining unclaimed
on November 11, 1912: Mr. G. W.
flerted, Mrs. J. C. Johnson, Mr. M.
Watson, E. R. Smith, Miss Annie
McNeal, Misss Marion Hafner, Mr.
Chris Line, Mrs. J. C. Johnson,
Canadian, Mr. George Goldbloom,
Mr. W. J. Anderson. Please call for
L. S. Briggs, P. M.
MACT AND HOP TON16
a no/p *to
THEQ "HAMM BREWING- CQ,
sr mm. MIWH
9QUf Or ML DRUGGISTS'
If you have any buckwheat
grind bring it to Spencer Broo
J. S. Bengtson. 45-tfc
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