OCR Interpretation


The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, September 07, 1916, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1916-09-07/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

f~
PAGE SIX.
BLUE HILL.
Miss Sophie Johnson, who is a
trained nurse "employed at Fargo, N.
D., arrived last week for a visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Johnson.
Mr. Johnson and son, Carl, met her
at St. Cloud and autoed over to Blue
Hill.
Ett Bockoven and family, and Leon
ard Reed and wife and child, of Prince
ton, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Borneke.
Miss Mabel Fox of Princeton spent
a couple of days visiting with Mrs.
Philip Boehm recently.
Miss Clanbelle Fullwiler is visiting
friends in Minneapolis.
Leland Mohaupt of Duluth was vis
iting in this vicinity last week.
Hans Nelson and Frank Schilling
have had the rural telephone line erect
ed to their farms.
H. C. Humphrey has had the rural
telephone connected with his residence,
and can now chew the rag with his
neighbors.
Arthur Groff and wife and John
South and wife autoed to Wright coun
ty last Sunday and spent the day with
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Johanning.
Glen Leonard and family spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Fager
burg.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Stevenson are
the happy parents of a son.
Glenn Leonard has sold the 40 acres
of his farm where the buildings are to
Bastian Fall, who will take possession
Nov. 1. Glenn will take a course in
watch repairing at the Stone school
in St. Paul.
Arthur Borneke is cutting corn for
Matt Johnson.
Clarence Taylor and wife, daughter
and son, Floyd, spent several days vis
iting relatives in Milaca recently.
Mr. Weldon and family of Green
bush, spent Sunday at Wm. Swear
inger's.
The farmers' threshing rig of Or
rock is doing some threshing in Blue
Hill this week. Edwin Johnson is
engineer in place of Sivert Bergeron,
who had to go home to finish his hay
ing.
Mrs. John Mullen and brother, Fran
cis O'Leary, and Miss Mabel Borneke
attended the wedding of James O'-
Leary at Hopkins on Wednesday.
James O'Leary and wife will make
their home at Monona, Iowa.
J. H. Craft and wife have left for
Galesburg, 111., to attend the funeral
of his mother.
The reports of the threshers are to
the effect that oats are yielding from
30 to 40 bushels per acre rye from
to 15 bushels, and wheat entirely
worthless except for feed.
The potato crop is not going to be
large enough to burden the farmers
to haul it off this fall. Some fields are
fairly good and others very poor.
There will be a great many small po
tatoes. The potato bugs are destroy
ing many fields of late potatoes, and
have eaten the leaves entirely off of
many fields.
Corn is promising to be a big crop.
Many fields are ripe and two weeks
more without frost will put the late
planted corn beyond the hurt of frost.
Miss Alma Johnson has commenced
her school in the Judkins district,
Baldwin, and Miss Josephine Johnson
is teaching in Orrock.
IGLENDORADO&SANTIAGO, 4
Mis. Backken left for Minneapolis
Monday to vrsit relatives and attend
Jhe state fair.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Knutson were en
tertained at Abe Abrahamson's in
Greenbush Sunday.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Nel
son. Aug. 30, a baby girl.
Miss Kate Abrahamson and Helga
Nelson of Greenbush visited relatives
in Santiago Saturday and Sunday.
E. George has purchased a new
Ford automobile.
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Strand and
family of Thousand Islands visited at
C. B. Dahl's Sunday.
Mrs. Aleck Anderson and daughters,
Alice and Gladys, are visiting rela
tives in St. Paul.
Rev. Lars Olson of Moorhead held
services at T. Jensen's this week.
J. Fox of Santiago is seriously ill
at the Northwestern hospital in
Princeton.
A. I. Hardy has traded his old Ford
auto for land and will buy a 1917
model.
THREE CORNERS.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Parks returned
home Saturday night.
Mr. Schedean bought Nelson King's
buggy last week.
Eugene Cartwright and Johnny
Thomas have been shingling the Will
Thomas residence.
The dance at Godfrey Heisler's Sat
urday night was well attended and
everyone had a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester King and chil
dren were in this part of the country
Sunday.
Grace and Jennie King visited at the
Will Leathers home Thursday.
Mrs. Charlie Erickson and Mrs. O.
Hamilton and son visited at A. We
line's Friday a^rernoon.
The report *s that Jessie Steeves
fo^fe- ,&
ordered a Ford from O. Odegard last
week.
Ida Erickson visited at Hosea
Hunt's Friday.
Mrs. Lark, from Stockdale, Wis., is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Hans Rust.
Mrs. Lark is eighty years old and is
as spry as when she was young.
Annie Orne came up from Minne
apolis Saturday evening and returned
Monday.
Miss McKoiun from Farmington is
teaching in Dist. No. 19. She boards
with Mrs. Webb.
GREENBUSH.
Miss Edna Leander went to Prince
ton Monday where she will attend high
school.
Otto Reiman spent Sunday evening
with friends in Princeton.
Miss Edith Lindstrom left for Milaca
Saturday, where she will teach
school.'
An ice cream social will be given at
L. Gennow's Friday evening, Sept. 8,
by the Willing Worker's club. Every
body is invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Vernon and daugh
ters, of Brickton, spent Sunday with
the latter's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Seifert were callers
at Bauman's Sunday afternoon.
Eugene Shaw is busy threshing in
this vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Schrode and
daughter, Violet, of Princeton, spent
Sunday with the latter's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. Reiman.
English services will be held at the
Taylor school house next Sunday even
ing, at 8 o'clock.
Hugo Betzler was badly bruised on
his lip when a bat slipped out of a bat
ter's hands Sunday at the ball game.
He was taken to the doctor immediate
ly and it is reported that he suffered
a bad bruise. I
Fred Westling called on Archie
Gennow Sunday evening.
GERMANY.
The Schmidt school opened on Mon
day with Miss Nora Bryson as teacher,
and the Gerth school also opened with
Miss Bishop as teacher.
Tillie Hoehn and cousin spent a
couple of days at home recently.
Carl Rick is still threshing in this
vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Gens and family
spent Sunday at R. Kornmann's.
Ralph Schmidt called at Wm. Horst
man's on Sunday afternoon. Must be
some attraction there. Suppose we
can guess?
Misses Lizzie Heitman and Myrtle
Schmidt left for the cities last week,
where they will be employed.
Delia Heitman returned home from
Princeton recently.
Mrs. Lineke and children and Ken
neth Umbehocker were guests at Geo.
Schmidt's from Monday until Friday.
Mrs. E. Gens celebrated her birthday
anniversary last Wednesday evening.
A light lunch was served, and all had
a most enjoyable time.
Fred Horstman visited with Oxbow
friends on Sunday.
Messrs. Geo. and Wm. Henschel and
Misses Delia, Anita and Mildred Heit
man passed Sunday evening at Geo.
Schmidt's.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bornholdt and
family were Sunday guests at Chas.
Rosen's.
Mrs. Rosine and children were
callers at Wm. Gerth's and Chas.
Rosen's on Sunday.
A number of relatives and friends
gathered at Gust Manke's on Sunday
to help him celebrate his birthday.
The Rosen children had the misfor
tune to have a runaway last week.
The horses became frightened and
started off full speed down to Wm.
Schmidt's, where they were caught.
A telephone post was torn down but no
further damage resulted.
SPENCER BROOK.
Jessie Swanbro visited with rela
tive here a few days this week. Jessie
will teach at Winona this year.
N. A. Messer drove over to Wiscon
sin last Sunday to visit a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Lorentz Lawson will ac
company him home.
Mr. and Mrs. George Jacobs, and
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Colburn, of Anoka,
attended the funeral of Mrs. Chas. Col
burn last Tuesday. They called on
friends at the Brook on their way
home.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wardell of Min.
neapolis are visiting with relatives
here. Mrs. Wardell is a sister of Mrs.
J. R. Medin and Mrs. E. E. Reynolds.
Glen Blomquist spent part of last
week visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Gust
Stannis.
The bridge down by the grave-yard
is being repaired this week. It has
been in bad condition for some time.
Basil Erickson fell off of a horse
one day last week and broke his col
lar bone. Dr. Caley attended him.
DISTRICT NO. 50.
Wm. Stacy is in the city where he
has employment, and will move his
family in a short time.
Earl Leisure and young Mr. Trow
bridge were calling on their boy
friends here Sunday.
Walter and Charley Johnson and
their cousin from Minneapolis, and
Burley and Ernest Campbell made a
trip to Cambridge Sunday.
Ernest Campbell has several Water
Spaniel pups to spare.
Herb and Art Campbell were Li
vonia visitors Sunday.
Myrtle Norberg and her uncle from
Grandy are here for a visit with her
parents.
Rudolph Norberg came home Friday
from Breckenridge, where he has been
working during the summer. He is
car inspector on the G. N.
Selmer Egge came up from St. Paul
Friday, but will return to Minneapolis
where he is thinking of attending a
business college.
Silo filling will be in order in afew
days as corn in this locality is getting
about in shape for that purpose.
Fred Murphy left Saturday for
Iowa.
We were surprised Saturday when
we came home from town to find the
road across cartwheel marsh fixed with
a culvert, and filled in in pretty good
shape for so short a time.
The threshing rig has come and
gone and still our granaries are empty
or nearly so. Small grain was very
poor here this year.
VINELAND.
Robt. King and Walter Peltier of
Princeton spent a few days at Vine
land last week.
Mrs. Wm. Generous entertained the
Ladies' Aid society at her home last
the final count was 7 to 5 in favor of
Miss Wanda Jager departed last
Monday for Aitkin, where she will at
tend the Normal.
M. L. Smith of Tulare, S. D., is a
guest at the A. P. Jorgensen home.
Miss Mabel Jorgensen departed last
Sunday for Milaca, where she will at
tend the Normal.
PEASE.
I
Get Ready! Why? To Go! Where?
To the Mille Lacs County Fair! Who?
Pease! When? Thursday, Sept. 14.
The creamery, stores, lumberyard,
blacksmith shop, implement building
and all business places will be closed
next Thursday, and we are all going
to the county fair. All those owning
automobiles should meet here at Pease
and we will all go down to Princeton
together. We will leave here at 10:30
and take the east road to Princeton.
Mr. Jetsinga will give all the auto
mobile owners, who haven't one, a
Pease banner. Let's all go and make
this a real "Pease Day."
Garret Strating and Steve Kiel went
to McGraff last week to look for land,
but returned without purchasing any.
S. DeBoer was called to Hill, Iowa,
the fore part of this week. His son
in-law is very ill at that place.
Nick Johnson went to Minneapolis
Saturday and expects to remain there
until spring.
The Misses Meline returned to Min
neapolis Monday, after spending a
two week's vacation at their home
here.
Ninety-seven tubs of butter were
shipped this week.
Geo. Lunn and Chas. Nystedt went
to Anoka Tuesday to consult Dr.
Kline.
Mrs. Kempton's cousin is visiting
her this week.
Mrs. F. Groenweld is having a new
dwelling erected near Frank Kuper
us\ and will sell the place where she
is now living. Henry Cass and Walter
Williams are doing the carpenter
work.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jetsinga and
Peter Schutte autoed to Mille Lacs
lake on Sunday.
Rev. Meyer went to Ogilvie last
Saturday and returned Monday morn
ing.
F. H. Bartelt and J. Toussaint went
to Princeton Tuesday afternoon.
J. P. DeRose, Mr. and Mrs. Febus
and Mr and Mrs. Baas autoed to Min
neapolis Wednesday morning to at
tend the state fair.
Mf. and Mrs. John Norman enter
tained some of Mrs. Norman's rela
tives from Atwater last Thursday.
WOODWARD BROOK.
The house of C. Minks was struck
by lightning last Thursday, but no
serious damage was done. The chim
ney was broken and a cloud of smoke
filled the house, but no fire resulted.
The first frost of the season was
noticed last Saturday morning. It
was not very heavy and crops were
not injured by it.
Last Sunday evening Mr. Kennedy
of Princeton made a report at the
Christian Endeavor meeting on the
Christian Endeavor convention which
was held at St. Cloud recently.
C. L. Jump returned last Friday
from a trip through South Dakota,
Iowa, Kansas and Nebraska. He says
Minnesota looks better to him now
than it ever did.
Sunday school next Sunday at 10
a. m. C. E. meeting at 8 p. m. Every
body invited.
Now, just to remind you once more
about the county fair, read the pro
gram over again. Bring some exhib
its with you and attend.
Mrs. Hookstra, who has been visit
ing with her daughter, Mrs. G. F.
-ft.,"
i'cfcji &XK. "i--w -,i^.^~
__^_i__i.l
j\
ln rf ^_4.-_fa.
~.^^J ~r. i*M&
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1916. r^#j *v^^
Prince Albert it told everywhere
in toppy red bags, Set tidy red
tint, 10c handsome pound and
half-pound tin humidor*and
that clever crystal-glass pound
humidor with sponge-moistener
top that keeps the tobacco in such
splendid condition.
jjpi!&Kfi!nifi^ ifi ifi ifi
ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi
kqCESS DISCOVERED IN
MAiq^G EXPERIMENTSjTG
LIJGHTPUL ANP WHOLE-
'^'EJTOBiflltcllro'RlCIGp
ETTEANDIPIPESWOKERS.i1
iillHiillHiiiiiill ill Mi'1
i lull
liipiflr I
WtNSTOtySAiiEM, llllll
NOLfesJMccbCoiirAKY
TONSAilEMJNlcIU,S.Ay||
mini mi
ES
BITE
THURSDAY
THE TONGUE
|]|l|i| nhlmi iiiilin .,il i "III
Thursday, September 14Trot or
pace, mile heats, best two in three.
Purse $100, divided into $50, $35 and
$15. At least three to start.
Amateur driving race, trot or pace,
half mile heats, farmers' horses only,
best two in three. Purse $35, divided
into $15, $12.50 and $7.50. At least
three to start.
Ball game. Pease vs. Bock.
Ladies' throwing baseball for dis
tance. First, $3 second, $2.
One hundred yard dash for boys,
12 years old or under. First, $3 sec
ond, $2.
Twenty-five yard spoon potato race
for girls 12 years old and under.
First, $3 second, $2.
Music by Bock Band.
FRIDAY
Friday, September 15Aeroplane
flight, 1:30 p. m.
Amateur driving race, trot or pace,,
half mile heats, farmers' horses only,
best two in three. Purse $35, divided
into $15,/$12.50 and $7.50. At least
three to start.
Running race, half mile heats, best
two in three. Purse $35, divided into
$15, $12.50 and $7.50. At least three
to start.
Address by Hon. Frank B. Kellogg
at 2 p. m.
Base BallTTrinceton vs. Zimmerman.
itiitiimiMiiiiiiuHiti
Liepitz, left for her home in Roseland
last Thursday.
More silos coming. Mr. H. Worman
and J. Byl have put in foundations and
will build new silos this fall. Its a
good thing, push it along.
The road grader finished work on
i I
iliiiiiii nTjIUP"
+ZJ3&4t!%J.
ANDREW BRYSON, President. IRA G. STANLEY, Secretary.
the state road and the roadbed is now
nicely rounded up. With a good
shower to pack it, and then the split
log to level it good, and the road will
be in fine shape.
Hurrah for the Mille Lacs county
fair at Princeton from Sept.-13 to 16
P. A. puts new joy
into the sport of
smoking!
YOU
cigarette unless you get on talking-terms
with Prince Albert tobacco!
P. A. comes to you with a real reason for all the
goodness and satisfaction it offers. It is made by
a patented process that removes bite and parch I
You can smoke it long and hard without a come
back! Prince Albert has always been sold without
coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality!
Prince Albert affords the keenest pipe and cigarette
enjoyment! And that flavor and fragrance and
coolness is as good as that sounds. P. A. just
answers the universal demand for tobacco
"without bite, parch or kick-back!
Introduction to Prince Albert isn't any harder
than to walk into the nearest place that sells
tobacco and ask for "a supply of P. A." You pay
out a little change, to be sure, but it's the cheer
fullest investment you ever made!
the
FRINGE ALBERT
national
joy
smoke
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winston-Salem, N. C. Copyright 1916 by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.
Mill Lac Count
Silver Jubilee Fair
I Princeton, Minn., Sept. 13,14,15 and 1 6
WEDNESDAY
Wednesday, September 13Bring in
your exhibits.
Program of Sports and Attractions
may live to
be 110 and never
feel old enough to
vote, but it's cer
tain-sure you'll not
know the joy and
contentment of a
friendly old jimmy
pipe or a hand rolled
Second aeroplane flight.
Music by Glendorado Band.
SATURDAY
Saturday, September 16Aeroplane
flight, 1:30 p. m.
Running race, half mile heats, best
two in three. Purse, $35, divided into
$15, $12.50 and $7.50. At least three
to start.
Free-for-all race, trot or pace, mile
heats, best three in five. Purse $200,
divided into $100, $65 and $35. Four
to enter and three to start. Fourth
horse in the race saves his entrance.
Second aeroplane flight.
Ball game, Greenbush vs. Milaca.
Fifty yard sack race. First, $3
second $2.
Fifty yard three-legged race. First,
$3 second, $2.
Ladies' throwing base ball for dis
tance. First, $3 second, $2.
Music by Glendorado Band.
Merry-go-round, striking machine
and other diversions at all times.
Entrance fees for all races five per
cent of purse, and five per cent deduc
tion from the money winners.
Entrance for all races to be made
to Fred C. Keith at First National
Bank, before 12 o'clock of each day's
races. Races start each day at the
convenience of the management. In
case of rain the association reserves
the right to call races off.
Races under the rules of American
Trotting association.
ifi
Mi ifi ifi
ifi ifi ifi ifi
ifi ifi
ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi
\R
ifi
ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi
ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi !fi
ifi ifi ifi ifi
ifi ifi ifi
Ifi
ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi ifi
inclusive. How about that pumpkin
you have been petting along all sum
mer? Be sure to get it on exhibition.
The Woodward Brook Farmers' club
should be a winner, and every mem
ber of-the club should do his share
towards exhibiting something. Don't

xml | txt