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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, January 16, 1913, Image 2

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X&he Farm Fireside.
i
Gleanings by Our Country
5 Correspondents,
ZIMMERMAN.
Dr. Schon is kept very busy nowa
days.
I. F. Walker will ship stock next
week.
G. O. Tew left Friday morning for
California.
Emil Swaitz was a passenger to
Minneapolis on Monday.
Mr. Oberman of Elk River was in
town on business Mondaj.
E. II. Foley made a business trip
to Elk Ri\ei on Saturday.
Capt. Tiuax of Hastings was \isit
ing at Chas. Iliff's last week.
The Zimmerman Produce Co. held
a meeting on Tuesday afternoon.
The I. O. O. F. met on Wednesday
evening and installed their officers.
Mrs. Bert Nash and daughter,
Ethel, dio\e to Princeton Saturday.
W. R. Hurtt attnded a lumber
men's convention in Minneapolis
this week.
E. II. Foley began tilling ice houses
on Monday for M. C. Blanchett and
Milton Dairy Co
An HJ-pound girl airived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Nordwall last
Friday morning.
Re\. Wm. J. Hume, an evangelist,
held sen ices in the Union church
Tuesdaj evening
Di. Schon was called on Saturday
to see Miss Smith, school teacher in
the Spencer district.
The streets of Zimmerman were
ciowded Tuesday with teams that
foiought in potatoes.
Mrs. N. B. Neumann visited her
brothei, Wm. McAllister, at Blue
lake last Wednesday.
The store formerly owned by Mr.
Tew is running in full blast with
Mr. Kittilson in charge.
Miss Agnes Looney, who has been
in Illinois for the past three months,
returned home on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Smith came
down on the morning train Tuesday
and leturned in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Robertson are
very proud over the arrival of a baby
at their home last Saturday.
Miss Burns was a guest at the
Chas. Hillei home at Crown from
Fridaj evening until Sunday e\en
ing.
Mis. Jack Larsen, who has been
sick with a cold for the last two
weeks, went to Piinceton on Monday
night to consult Dr. Cooney.
Mi. and Mis Berglund spent a few
days in Minneapolis last week pur
chasing goods for their new house.
Thej expect to go to housekeeping as
soon as their goods arrive.
Hilmei Olson, formerly of the firm
ot Olson & Pedeison Hwde. Co., at
this place, now a traveling salesman
tor the Amencan Gas Light Co., was
visiting tilends in town last week.
Mr. Olson's territory is Montana and
Canada
One ot oiu popular men in town
has a shot gun he wishes to ex
change for a pig Suppose he would
put an ad in the paper but thinks it
might cost him more than the gun
would be s\oith. For particulars
Inqune at the depot.
Mis-, Lillian Olson, sister of Arthur
and Herman Olson, who spent a few
weeks here with them last summer,
is now teaching in the schools of
Dallas, Texas, an appointment which
she iecer ed about the first of the
yeai at a salai of $1,000 per annum.
She is teaching domestic science.
Hollistei's Rocky Mountain Tea
piuifies the blood, strengthens the
nerves, legulates the bowels, aids
the kidnejs, cuies stomach troubles,
builds up the nervous force and re
paiis the ill effects of over eating.
Tea or tablets. 35 cents. C. A. Jack.
WOODWARD BROOK.
Geoige Hertel and Bert Starken
burg were in Bock on business last
Friday.
Henrj Minks, sr., bought a tine
team of sorrel horses from Aug. Rines
of Princeton last week.
Miss Minnie Minks has returned
home after spending a week with
Jher sister and family in Princeton.
Herman Reibe returned from
Arlington on Friday and brought
with him a full-blooded Percheron
stallion.
Glenn Oliver, Rudolph Jacobson,
Iiouis and Edward Talen attended
the club meeting at the Vaella
home, near Pease, on Saturday even
ing.
Fred and Mary Van Someren came
from Baldwin, Wis., on Monday and
will visit a few weeks with their
brother, P. C. Van Someren, and
family.
Mesdames M. C. Thorring, B.
Draxten, and P. W. Jensen attended
the Swedish Ladies' Aid society
meeting at the Extrom home in
Bogus Brook last week.
Rev. C. Larson of Princeton autoed
Sr #f*M_ fJKj^.
St
out to the P. W. Jensen home on
Friday and called on Grandma Thor
son, who is now gaining strength
after her long siege of illness.
Several members of the Minks
family attended the funeral of Henry
Arnhold's baby near Princeton on
Tuesday. Mrs. Arnhold is the
oldest daughter of Henry Minks.
Mr. and Mrs. Lucas Slagter have
both been on the sick list the past
week. La grippe seems to be taking
a hold of people, and we hear of
several who are trying to shake it
oft.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Norwegian church met with Mrs. M.
B. Anderson on Wednesday of last
week. A large number of Greenbush
people who have the same ministei
to serve them were present, and a
very pleasant afternoon was spent.
Word has been received here of the
death of Mrs. Engebritson of Minne
apolis. Rev. Engebritson, her late
husband, formerly served the Noi
wegian church here and at several
places near here. Much sympathy is
felt for the six children who are now
orphans.
Mrs. Wm. Talen is convalescent.
John Holtman has returned from
Baldwin, Wis., where he spent about
six weeks with relatives. His broth
er, Gariet Holtman, came with him
and will spend some time here visit
ing with relatives and friends.
The annual meeting of the Wood
ward Brook Telephone Co. was held
last Tuesday. Seven directors were
elected, namely, John Hubers,
Charlie Nelson, August Anderson,
Albert Reibe, Peter Jensen, M. C.
Thorring and Wm. Talen. These di
rectors met after the annual meeting
and elected Wm. Talen president,
Charlie Nelson vice president, M. C.
Thorring secretary, and Peter Jensen
treasurei.
OPSTEAD.
Peter Sehlin was in Redtop last
Wednesday.
Erick Lofgren is busy cutting and
skidding logs.
D. L. Olson passed through here
on his way to Redtop last Friday.
Rev. Brandt of Barnum held ser
vices in the Cedar lake school house
last Sunday.
Rev. Gustavson of Dalbo, who has
been here for a couple of weeks, left
for his home last Monday.
Some of our neighbors here attend
ed the Ladies' Aid society meeting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Haggberg at Redtop.
Mrs. H. J. Andreson has been en
joying a visit from her sister of Rush
City. She left for her home on Mon
day's eastbound tiain.
Jack tiost is here foi a few days'
visit with us. We are always pleased
to extend the glad hand to visitors
but this particular one we are not
overlv anxious to have stay veiy
long.
A number of friends of John W.
Johnson and family gathered at the
Johnson home and presented Mrs.
Johnson with a new sewing machine.
A fine dinner was served by the
ladies and the afternoon was spent
in social intercourse. Everyone
present had a very good time.
VINELAND.
Mrs. W. D. Bartie tt has been on
the sick list.
Miss anda Jager departed for her
home at Aitkin last Sunday.
F. A. Soule ot Brainerd has been a
visitor at the W. L. Smith home the
past week.
Dr. Roadman of Onamia was called
to attend the sick child of Mr. and
Mis. Tom Smith, who is suffering
from whooping cough and pneu
monia.
Mr. Van Winkle shot a wolf last
Sunday on Mille Lacs lake about
three miles from shore and now Van
is puzzled as to which county to col
lect the bounty from.
GLENDORADO AND SANTIAGO.
Mrs. Julia Nelson made a trip to
St. Cloud last week.
Mrs. Abe. Abrahamson, who has
been quite ill, is improving
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Hoff.
on Friday, January 10, a girl.
Mrs. O. G. Wold visited relatives
in Greenbush last Wednesday and
Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Jensen enter
tained a few of their neighbors last
Saturday evening.
John Odegard, the Santiago mer
chant, transacted business in the
twin cities last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Jens Jenson moved
onto the Jonas Bergsted farm, which
they recently purchased, last week.
Edwin Odegar, the Glendorado
merchant, is conducting a 10-day
sale. Some very good bargains are
offered.
Misses Marie and Annie Lofty and
Bertha Viste left last Wednesday for
Minneapolis, where they expect to
remain for an indefinite time.
Mrs. Peter Abrahamson will enter
tain the northern division of the
Ladies' Aid society on February 5,
and Mrs. McGuire the southern divi-
sion on February 6. A cordial in
vitation is extended.
There was a masquerade ball at the
home of Gilbert Anderson last Satur
day evening. Evidenly the maskers
found it pretty cold, as few were
there.
Mr. and Mrs. Naseth and two
daughters, who have been the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Larson, depart
ed for their home at Choteau, Mont.,
last Wednesday.
The Glendorado Farmers' Co-oper
ative creamery held its annual meet
ing last week. All the old officers
were retained and Andrew Anderson
was elected to succeed N. M. Nelson,
deceased, as trustee. The profits of
the past year are gratifying. The
Glendorado farmers find dairying to
be very profitable and are gradually
increasing their herds and improving
the breed.
DALBO.
Mrs. John Peterson entertained the
Ladies' Aid society on Thursday.
The next meeting will be at the
Swan Hedman home.
Alfred Sohlin spent a few days
with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Ercicson, and also attended
the party at Hedman's on Saturday
evening.
A party was given at the Swan
Hedman home on Saturday night.
The guests spent the evening in
dancing and a nice lunch was served
by Lena Ghar^t.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ericson enter
tained on Sunday Mr. and Mrs. C.
Westberg and children, Mr. and Mrs.
C. G. Johnson and children, Mr.
andKing's
Mrs. A. Lundeen and sons, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Westberg and daughters,
Esther and Mabel, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Lund and daughter, Florence, Mr.
and Mrs. O. Lund and Miss Esther
Berg.
KARMEL.
Paul Bjorklund is on the sick list.
Miss Ellen Olson is home for a
short stay.
L. Erickson was in the twin cities
on business a few days last week.
The mercury flirted with the 30
degree below mark on Sunday morn
ing.
Arthur Moline will probably man
age the Karmel ball team again the
coming season.
Anderson Bros, are busy sawing
wood every day except Sundays and
Mondays as they grind feed Mondays.
Eddie Johnson and Herman Nelson
have returned home from the cities.
The latter is a graduate of the I?-.
M. C. A. automobile school in Min
neapolis.
BRICKTON.
Mrs. Eva Liskey visited her sister,
Mrs. Leon Bergeron, on Thursday.
Otto Rosin kindly brought some
wood lor Grandma Johnson on Wed
nesday.
We are very glad to hear that
Floyd DeJarlais has almost recovered
from a very serious accident which
happened to him some time ago.
Floyd is such a bright, cheerful
fellow, who made us all happy, that
it is very encouraging to know that
he will be able to walk again.
BLUE HILL.
John Lynn's little boy is ill.
B. Haralson sold his hay last week.
Tom Belair is baling hay and straw
for Matt Johnson.
M. Orahood of Princeton is visit
ing friends in Blue Hill this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Van Kleek gave a
party to the young folks last Frida}
evening.
Henry Bulleigh delivered a lot of
2-teet oak wood at the Wheeler school
house last week.
Chas. Gaulier is happy now that
the recent cold spell has stopped all
the grasshoppers from hatching out.
John South has the lumber on the
ground for a new barn but has post
poned building till the weather
moderates.
DISTRICT NO. 50.
THE PBINCETOK UNION: THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1913.
at
Herb Campbell spent Sunday
his home in Baldwin.
E. M. Fiero has been under the
weather the past week.
Reuben Norberg went to Cam
bridge on Saturday to visit his
grandparents.
The rural mail carriers are having
a snap this winter as to roads com
pared with last winter.
Wm. Franklin lost a horse one day
last week. I is a misfortune to lose
a horse when the animals are so high
in price.
There are two or three phones on
the Baldwin line that are faulty, but
outside of that the line is giving
good service.
We are very sorry to learn of the
death of H. J. Arnhold's little child
which died on Saturday morning.
The little one was sick only a few
hours.
I seems strange that people in
Minneapolis are compelled to pay
65 cents a bushel for potatoes when
they are only 25 cents here. One
of our neighbors was in Minneapolis
last week visiting friends and they
told him that they were compelled
to pay 65 cents per bushel for a poor
quality of potatoes, and that they
h*d to get them in 10-bushel lots in
oijder to get them at that price.
OXBOW.
Mrs. Ev. Hall is on the sick list.
Chas. Gates is able to attend school
again.
Alma tfhitcomb is spending a week
at home.
Miss Lillie Brodt spent Sunday
at Et Bockoven's.
Hulda Grapentin left on Friday to
work in Princeton.
Peter Henschel and family spent
Sunday at John Meyer's.
Carl Grapentin left on Sunday to
attend German school in Princeton
Henry, Will and Oscar Hainan called
on Ottto Grapentin on Sunday after
noon.
Ed Hall, who has been to Cam
bridge attending a meeting of the
board of county commissioners, re
turned on Thursday.
THREE CORNERS.
John Brown has returned to the
woods again.
Sewell Hamilton is working for his
brother, Orin, this week.
Paul Reissig called at Hubert
Peter's on Sunday afternoon.
Royal Berry has rented Percy
Briggs' place for next summer.
E. W. Severance is doing chores
for Everett Hamilton while the lat
ter is at Duluth on jury duty.
Those on the sick list are George
little boy, Eddie Mrs. Nel
son King and son, Willie and Mrs.
John Brown.
GREENWOOD.
Benj. Snow called at W. Schmidt's
on Monday.
Freda Jaenicke spent the week
end at home.
Herman Emnie is sawing wood in
this vicinity.
Mrs. H. Peters called at the Aug.
Schmidt home on Monday.
Leo Peters and A. Jaenicke went
fishing at Green lake on Thursday
and returned home on Friday.
WEST SPENCER BROOK.
Lyle Morton was over from Isanti
last Monday.
Everybody is busy getting up their
summer wood this nice weather. I
can't be beaten for that kind of work.
Garry Simmons is over from Isanti
to spend a few days with friends.
He has been ^ick and is taking a
vacation.
Ralph House went to Princeton
last Sunday to spend the day with
his brother-in-law, Frank Knippling,
and wife.
Mrs. Minnie Pappenhausen of
Brickton spent a few days at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Norby, last week.
SPENCER BROOK.
Miss Margaret Walker spent Satur
day and Sunday at her home here.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Bengtson, Saturday, January 11, a
son.
Clausie Erickson has returned
home from Minneapolis, where he
spent the holidays.
There will be a dance at the M.
W. A. hall on Friday evening, Janu
ary 24. Everybody invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Medin, the
newlyweds, arrived here on Saturdaj
evening, and expect to reside here in
the future.
The Modern Woodmen gave a party
at their hall here on Saturday, even
ing. There was not a very large
crowd on account of the cold
weather. The amusements of the
evening were dancing and playing
cards. Lunch was served at mid
night.
PEASE.
Grandma Vedder's health has not
improved much since our last writ
ing.
Rev. A. W. Meyer was out in the
country last Thursday calling on the
sick.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jetsinga nave
spent a busy week taking stock. J.
D. Timmer assisted them.
Hans and Ida Moorlog of Raymond
are visiting their uncles, Gerrit and
P. Kiel and their respective families
here.
Mr. H. Hubers, sr., was on the
sick list-for a few days on account
of a severe cold, but is improving at
the present writing.
John Holtman of Woodward Brook
arrived at Pease Monday evening af
ter spending a few weeks at Bald
win, Wis., with relatives.
Over a hundred young folks gath
ered on the ice of the West Branch
river last Friday night and an enjoy
able evening was spent at skating.
A. Blaker unfortunately lost a val
uable milk cow on Monday night.
This is quite a heavy loss as a good
cow is worth from $60 to $70 now.
Herman Van Otterloo, a prosper
ous farmer of Sioux county, Iowa,
is spending a week with his folks,
Albert Nagel arrived home last
Mr. and Mrs. S. Van Otterloo, here.
Miss Hattie Brinks boarded the
Saturday morning train for Minne
apolis, where she expects to become
trained nurse at the Hillchrist
hospital.
Mrs. .Ypma, who formerly made
her home with one of her sons at
Aitkin, arrived here last Friday and
is now making her home with an
other son, P. Pluimer.
Friday after an absence of nine
months. During the summer
months he worked at Raymond,
leaving there last fall for Spring
field, S. D., where his brother, John,
is farming.
Rev. Orrock of Santiago, accom
panied by another minister whose
name we have been unable to ascer
tain, will hold revival meetings in
school district 9 every evening this
week. Everybody welcome.
A pleasant surprise was sprung on
and Mrs. Ole Wittgren last
Mr. Thursday evening. About 30 voung
people gathered there and took pos
session of the house. At 11 o'clock
refreshments were served, and all
departed at a late hour declaring Mr.
and Mrs. Wittgren roa entertain
ers.
While leading G. Otten's horses to
water last Monday John Schutte was
badly kicked by one of the colts,
receiving the blow on the chin. Dr!
Dedolph of Milaca was immediately
summoned by phone and found that
seven stitches were required to sew
up the ugly cuts, but luckily no
bones were broken.
BOGUS BROOK AND BORGHOLM.
Miss Ragnhild Norman left on
Sunday for South Fork, where she
has secured another school.
Miss Essie Mead of Fairmont, N
D.f arrived on Tuesday for a visit
at the Giles Ellsworth home.
Peter Niesen returned to Onamia
on Monday after several days' visit
with relatives and friends here.
John Hedin left on Tuesday for
Cambridge and Eden Valley to attend
to business matters at those places.
The condition of Mrs. Emil Nelson
is somewhat improved at this writ
ing. A trained nurse is caring for
her.
Mrs. H. E. Jones left for Rock ville
on Thursday, where she will spend
the remainder of the winter with
relaitves.
MTS. Archie Lindstrom left for her
home at Hibbing on Tuesday after
an extended visit at the A. P. Lind
Stforrr nome-neTe\~"
Giles Ellsworth went to Fairmont,
N. D., to attend the funeral of Mrs.
Ellswoith's brother, who died at
that place. He returned on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rydberg and
tamily, Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Strand
and family and Rev. and Mrs. Arn
quist were entertained at dinner at
the John Nyquist home on Sunday.
Willie Norman arrived home from
Hibbing on Friday for a few days'
visit with relatives and friends. He
is employed by the Great Northern
Railwaj Co. at that place.
Menford, the 6-year-old son of
Axle Bergstrom, died at his home
on Thursday from inflammatory
rheumatism. He was a bright little
boy and well liked by all that knew
him. His death came as a shock to
his many friends. The funeral was
held an Monday from the house and
many were in attendance to pay
their respects to the dear little fel
low. The remains were interred in
the Bock cemetery. He is survived
by his father and mother and a baby
brother, besides other relatives to
mourn his demise. The parents
have the profound sympathy of this
entire community in their bereave
ment. NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL
AND SANITARIUM.
(ESTABLISHED 1900)
A private institution whioh oombines 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. Bates are as low as the most effi
cient treatment and the best trained nursing1
will permit.
H. C. COONEY, M. D.,
riedlca! Director,
PRANCES S. COONEY, Supt.
NELLIE JOHNSON. Head Nurse. **"&!
THETHREE PRIME VIRTUES
In a Photograph
~A
Artistic Quality, Permanency ami
Likeness
Ours Have All Three
i-f
Payette's Studio
Maker of Quality Photographs
Opposite Bakery PRINCETON
OSTEOPATHY
Osteopathy has cured many where
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dicitis, Asthma, Catarrah, ^Qo
stipation, Diseases of the Eai
Epilepsy, Diseases of Eye, Femalf
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of the Stomach and Paralysis.
^"Examination Free. Consult
DR. DARRAQH
Offices: I. 0. 0. F. Building]
Princeton, Minn.
FRANK H. MOULDING i
THE ONLY
Official and Bonded Abstracter in*
flille Lacs County
S Phone 310 The First Door South of
Armory, Princeton, Minn.
Do not forget that a perfect title may save
you endless expense The correctness of
my work is guaranteed by a bond lor $5000-
Our Very Successful Sale fu
Will Close Saturday,
I January 18th
There are still left a few Sweater Coats
and they are going at sale prices. 3
i~ Men's wool sweaters 1.98 2.69 3.29 H,
Ladies wool sweaters 1.98 to 3.49
Children's sweater coats-89C 98C 1.24
Also Men's Hjgh-Tip Rubbers
I and Overshoes 3
|O.B.NEWTON1
3
1r?

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