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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 19, 1903, Image 8

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56e Farm Fireside,
Gleanings by Our Country 5
Correspondents.
coe*ac*i9G*aoee*oeeeto*cacea:tia
ZIMMERMAN.
E. J. Johnson drove to Princeton
and back last Sundaj
Mr. Will Foley went to Milaca Mon
day on business and returned Tuesday
morning.
Mrs. E. E. Norcross was taken sud
denly ill last Thursday but is now out
of danger.
A song service as held in the M. E.
church last Sunday in lieu of preach
ing service.
I. E. WT.
Briggs and family and F.
H. Hall and tamih arrived Monday
night from Iowa.
Admore Lodge No. 264, I. O. O. F.
have moved into their new quarters
over the store of Harry English & Co.
Mrs. Zimmerman of Minnepaolis
and daughrter Gladj visited with
her mother, Mrs Kate Hagan last
week.
Mrs. Jennison and daughter and
Joe Cohpes went to St. Paul Thursday
to attend the funeral of Mrs. Will
Truax.
Mrs. Ike Walker of Spencer Brook
was in town Saturdaj She took her
sister, Miss E\ a Smith home to spend
Sundaj.
W. W. Roberts of Cherokee, Iowa,
is here buj ing potatoes. Mr. Sanson
of Princeton also bought a carload
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. IlifF were called
to St. Paul last Thursdaj bj the death
of Mrs. Ihff's brother's wife, Mrs.
Will Truax.
There is an application in for an
other potato warehouse at this station.
Who saj Zimmerman is not a good
potato market?
The chimney of the M. E. church
was torn down last week and a new
and larger one built at a more con
venient place in the church.
Skating has been good and those
who like the sport have had lots of
fun on the big pond in front of the H.
E. Thomas & Co. 's warehouse.
The work on the lumber sheds of
the North Star Lumber company is
progressing rapidly. They have a
carpenter crew from Princeton at work.
The bazaar and supper given last
Thursday by the ladies of the Union
church was a great success both so
cially and financially. The receipts
of the evening amounted to about $75.
Schuyler Hoyt auctioned all the fancy
articles to the highest bidder. J. L.
Robertson and John Hanson held the
1 ucky number that drew the two quilts.
Not a Sick Da Since.
was taken severely sick with kid
ney trouble. I tried all sorts of med
icines, none of which relieved me. One
da\ I saw an,ad. of jour Electric Bit
ters and determined to tr\ that. After
taking a few doses I felt relieved, and
soon thereafter was mtirelj cured,
and ha^ not seen a sick day since.
Neighbors, ci mine ha^ been cured of
rheumatism, neuralgia, liver and kid
ne\ troubles and general debility."
This is what B. F. Bass, of Fremont,
N writes Only 50c. at C. A. Jack,
druggist.
FOtfESTON.
H. Stanchiield has mo\ed his familj
into the Kerrick house.
Mrs. Pierson of Princeton is isit
ing her mother, Mrs Wallace.
Nick Anderson has arrived home
and has mo^d into Mrs. Foss' house.
Mr and Mrs Mallette of Milaca
ibited Mr. and Mrs Norgren Sundaj
The sjrup factorj has steamed up
and will be manufacturing syrup in a
few da\ s.
Will Ptrr is home after having spent
the summer in North Dakota with Mr.
Quigley's railroading outfit.
M. QuigleA arrived Saturdaj after
a successful summers' work at rail
road construction in North Dakota.
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart of Minneapo
lis \isited with Mr. and Mrs. Bacon
over Sundaj. Mrs. Stewart is a niece
of Mrs. Bacon.
Who saj we have not got winter. If
you don't believe it stand out on the
corner and let a blast of wind from
the north strike you.
The young people of the M. E.
church gave a basket social in the hall
Saturday evening. Quite a sum was
realized from the sale of the baskets.
There will be a big benefit dance in
Norgren & Morehouse new warehouse
Friday evening. Everybody is imited
to come and have a good time. Ovs
ter supper at the Foreston hotel.
For a Bad Cold.
If you have a bad cold ou need a
good reliable medicine like Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy to loosen and
relieve it and to allay the irritation
and infLuaination of the throat and
lungs. For sale by Princeton Drug Co.
GERMANY.
Emily Peterson is attending school
in Princeton.
Louis Henschel of Brickton spent
Sundaj tives here.
He, -J ndt purchased a fine
4 fc^l&i ^%i&v^^&^r^t^^^
driving horse of A. W. Steeves last
Friday.
Herman Francis attended a dance at
Bert Whitney's Saturday night.
'August Thoma and wife visited Mr.
and Mrs. Carr of Wyanett last Sun
daj*.
Mr. Grapenstine has been doing
mason work for Ed. Milbrandt this
week.
Miss Tennie Thoma of Maple Grove
visited relatives and friends here last
week.
William Schmidt is adding some
aluable improvements to his resi
dence.
Messrs. Peterson and, Schmidt are
busy hauling wood and shipping to
the cities.
Mr. and Mrs. George Ransom of An
nandale are the guests of friends and
relatives here.
The weather the past wreek
has been
more or less windy, and has been dis
agreeably cold.
Mr. and Mrs. William Francis of
Dalbo spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Steeves.
Mr and Mrs. William Harter were
visiting relatives in Princeton last
Saturday and Sunday.
The dance at Henry Bockoven's
Fridaj night was quite well attended,
and a good time was had by all.
A number of invited guests were
entertained at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Chisholm Thursdaj- even-
ing.
Some of our young people attended
a dance at Hugh Steeves* Tuesday
night of last week, and all report a
jolly good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Henchel and
children left Saturday for a short
visit with friends and relatives at
Clearwater and Annandale.
James Chisholm and August Thoma
returned last Tuesday from Brickton,
where they have been doing some good
work on the roads in that district.
August Milbrandt went to Minne
apolis Saturday where he will visit
friends several days. He will then go
to St. Paul where he has employment.
Gust Thoma and wife of Maple
Grove, arrived here Saturday even
ing, and attended the dedication of
the German Lutheran church Sunday.
Charles Steeves started out last
week with his corn husker and shred
der and has been quite busjr
shred-
ding corn for "the farmers in this vicin
itj, and Wyanett.
PRISCILLA.
Stepped Against a Hot Stove.
A child of Mrs. Geo. T. Benson,
when getting his usual Saturday night
bath, stepped back against a hot stove
which burned him severely. The child
was in great agony and his mother
could do nothing to pacify him. Re
membering that she had a bottle of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm in the
house, she thought she would try it.
In less than half an hour after apply
ing it the child was quiet and asleep,
and in less than two week was well.
Mrs. Benson is a well known resident
of Kellar., Va. Pain Balm is an an
tiseptic liniment and especially valu
able for burns, cuts, bruises and
sprains. For sale by Princeton Drug
Co.
SANTIAGO.
Re^. W. H. Orrock held services at
Pease last Sunday.
Andrew Reed of Dairy was visiting
in upper town last Sundaj'.
Malcomb McKinnon of Princeton
was a caller in Santiago recentlj.
D. L. Melby'of Becker has moved
into the house near Mrs. Farber's.
Charles Wicktor's premises are un
der quarantine on account of diphthe
ria.
Miss Minnie Jellison was called to
Grand Rapids on account of the death
of her cousin, Byron Jellison.
There is to be a dance at R. M. Hol
lister's on Friday evening at which a
wheel will be raffled off to the lucky
ticket holder.
Mrs. Martha Bigelow lost a purse
and about two dollars in Ghange last
Mondaj It was taken from her coat
pocket while she was assisting a neigh
bor cook and wait on a thrashing
crew.
X-RAY.
For sick headache try Chamber
lains' Stomach and Liver Tablets
they will ward off the attack if taken
in time. For sale bv Princeton Drug
Co.
ISLE.
Land buyers are here every day.
Everything is looking prosperous
up this way.
N. E. Sollen is erecting a new dwell
ing house on his place.
Our new planing mill is running full
blast and the new saw mill is on the
way.
Our new school house is a fine one
and the children as well as parents all
appreciate it.
Hans H. Seeger, a Pine county set
tler has bought a fine location in the
new townsite at Cove.
Another large steamboat is being
talked of for-the lake next season.
This with Mr. Grady's will make a
i THE PRINCETON UNION: THUKSDAY, NOVEMBER A
dozen steam and gasoline boats to
commence the fun with.
Banker Grady was at the lake last
week looking after his new launch
which he is having built here/'
Nils Berg made a trip to Cove last
week and was looking after his prop
erty in that section. He sold eight
lots while over.
Disastrous Wrecks.
Carelessness is responsible for
many a railway wreck and the same
causes are making human wrecks of
sufferers from throat and lung trou
bles. But since the advent of Dr.
King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds, even the worst
cases can be cured, and hopeless res
ignation is no longer necessary. Mrs.
Lois Crag of Dorchester, Mass., is
one of many whose life was saved by
Dr. King's New Discovery. This
great remedy is guaranteed for all
throat and lung diseases by' C. A.
Jack, druggist. Price 50c, and $1.00.
Trial bottles free. OPSTEAD.
Rev. Harold Nielson of St. Cloud
is holding services here this week.
Alfred and Aug Anderson of Elm
wood are working for Peter Sehlin.
Carl and Gust Haglund went to
Malmo last week to work in the woods
this winter.
Mr. Moore and Mr. Williams, both
of Lawrence, were pleasant callers at
Opstead last Sundays
Charlie Peterson returned from the
west a few days ago and says it is
pretty cold out on the prairie now.
Peter Peterson has a few men to
work making logging roads. This
cold weather makes the lumbermen
smile.
Mr. and Mrs. Colin Foster of Anoka
came up last week. Mr. Foster went
up to Malmo to look after his logging
interests at that place, while Mrs.
Foster stopped to visit with Mrs.
Peter Sehlin for a few days after
which she will go to Malmo to remain
for the winter.
ROUGH RIDER.
GLENDORADO.
Mrs. S. Kittelson has been very sick
but is now recovering.
The Ladies' Aid society meets next
time with Mrs. E. Ingebritson Thurs
day, Dec. 5th.
Walter Magnus of St. Paul, repre
senting the St. Paul Fruit company,
visited H. Magnus of this place last
week.
Miss Clara Wold and pupils are
working on a program to dedicate
the new school house, but the finish
ing work is so slow that it is, uncer
tain when the entertainment will occur.
After the entertainment there will be a
basket supper for the benefit of the
school.
POCAHONTAS.
BLUE HILL.
have Mr. and Mrs. Clendening
moved to Princeton.
W. H. Thompson has his new resi
dence almost completed.
Ail who attended the dance at Mr.
Blair's Friday night report a good
time.
Mrs. Joel Maggart who has had a
long siege of typhoid fever is much
better.
School began in district 47 last
Monday with Miss Georgia Mergel as
teacher.
County Superintendent Miller vis
ited the schools in this vicinity last
Tuesday.
Stephen Storey intends to go to
Pennsylvania where he will visit his
daughter.
Mrs. Abbie Gladden has moved into
the house formerly occupied by H. L.
Galbraith.
Mrs. A.. Camp has gone to Minne
apolis to visit her son and his family
this winter.
Edson Carpenter has been visiting
his daughter, Mrs. Reef Sanborn and
family at Baldwin.
Henry Maggart has gone to Milaca.
A social will be held at C. W. Tay
lor's Friday evening.
Ed Pratt returned from Duluth last
week where he has been visiting his
oldest sister and family.
J. O. Thompson and family will
leave in a short time for Indiana. J.
C. Wilson will occupy Mr. Thompson's
place next year.
A dime social will be given at the
home of C. W. Taylor on the evening
of the 20th of this month. Rev. Burns
will give a talk on his voyage across
the Atlantic. A picnic supper will be
served.
Mrs. Bartlett of Becker came over
recently expecting to teach the school
in district No. 27, but she decided that
she would rather remain at home and
Elmer Thompson and his daughter
Gertie took her home.
The price of hay at Aitkin -has gone
soaring on account of the wet season.
Thousands of acres of meadow were
never cut and as a consequence the
price of wild hay is from $10 to $12.
and tame hay from $12 to $14 a ton.
Walnuts, hazelnuts, pecans, filberts,
almonds, all 'fresh, new crop for
Thanksgiving. Ludden's Store.
BUSINESS LOCALS.
T MONEY to loan on improved
farms. M. S. RUTHERFORD,
Princeton, Minn.
Mittens and gloves, 'just what you
want at Ludden's Store.
Money to loan on improved farms.
Low rate of interest and best terms
of payment.
LARSON-SCHMIDT LAND CO.,
Princeton, flinn.
Fur coats, mackinaws, sheep-lined
duck coats can save you ^money on
these. Ludden's Store.
Fire and Water Proof Safes
$8.50 to $25 according to size, for sale
by C. H. Chadbourne. 40-tf
Ball brand rubbers and overshoes.
The very best brand to buy.
Ludden's Store.
For SaleFour registered Durham
bulls formerly the property of Judge
Searle also some registered Hereford
bulls. E. Mark Live Stock Co.
Mince meat in bulk and sweet cider
for Thanksgiving pies at
Ludden's Store.
Try our line of Boston coffees from
Dwinell-Wright Co. If not the finest
you ever drank your money will be
cheerfully refunded. E. B. Anderson,
sole agent.
Olives, cranberry and celery for
Thanksigving dinner.
Ludden's Store.
LostCreamery check for $19.18
given bj Bridgman & Russell, dated
about twelfth of November. Finder
please return to Union office.
August Kuhrke.
For Sale or Rent
located in Princeton
'N
custom mill -My
J. T. D. Sadley.
Erick Heglund has started a black
smith and repair shop in the old Pe
terson & Nelson shop north of the
Sadley mill and is prepared to do all
kinds of blacksmithing and repair
work. 48-13t
Just opened another barrel Jersey
sweet potatoes. Ludden's Store.
For Sale CheapThe greenhouse
property, containing about three acres
of fine garden land and greenhouse.
For particulars apply to Robt. Clark,
Princeton, or Harry English, Zimmer
man, Minn. 45-3t
StrayedFrom the old Reeves' farm
in Greenbush, a gray colored cow,
horns about four inches long and turn
down, left Friday night Nov. 6th.
Any information leading to her re
covery will be thankfully received by
Henry Christopherson,
48-2t Princeton, Minn.
OSPITAL
PRINCETON MINN.
Long Distance 'Phone 313
Centrally located All the comforts of home
life Unexcelled service Equipped with every
modern convenience for the treatment and the
cure of the sick and the invalid All forms of
Electrical Tieatment Medical Baths, Massage,
X-ray Laboratory Trained Nurses in attend
ance Special advantages obtained in this in
stitution for the treatment of chronic diseases
and diseases of women either medical or sur
gical and for the legitimate care of confine
ment cases
Open to the profession Any physician In
good standing can bring patients here and at
tend them himself Only non-contagious dis
eases admitted Charges reasonable.
MISS AUGUSTA PETERSON,
Superintendent.
HENRY C. COONEY, M. D.
Medical Director.
A. G. ALDRICH, M. D.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Specialist.
FRANK PETERSON N. M. NELSON.
PETERSON & NELSOI,
acksmiths
and wagon makers.
Wagons and Buggies manufactured
and repaired.
Satisfaction also guaranteed in all other
lines of our business
Shops next to Starch Factory,
Princeton, Minn.
ABOUT FACE!
on the shoe question.- Don't pay
$5.00 for $3.50 footwear hereafter.
Purchase
SHOES
for yourself and the family here
and the balance will be in your
favor. We sell $5 shoes forv$3.so.
There is really remarkable value in
our offerings. Our shoes fit have
style and great wearing qualities.
S. LONG.
Y^/ffriSii?. *f#ifei ,v^.s&gr
W. P. CHASE,
Hanager.
Paint Values
The practical painter says,
Patton's Sun-ProofPaint
is cheap paint for a good
house because it lasts
twice as long. It's good
paint for a cheap house
because it beautifies and
^preserves it.
I NOKGREN 8L MOREHOUSE,
IT'S UP TO YOU
Not to miss a good thing by failing
to read the story which begins in this
Issue, entitled
Th Other Man
By FREDERIC REDDALE.
It is a stirring story of love in old
England and adventure in the South
African diamond fields. It is a story
that is well worth the time of reading,
and.
It Begins To-Day
When in need of any new and second
hand wagons, buggies and harnesses of
all descriptions call on A. H. Steeves,
at barn near West Branch bridge. 21tf
Old Papers for sale at the UNION of
fice for 25c per 100. Just the thing for
carpets and house-cleaning.
i
[email protected]&F
^represents the only true principle of scientific paint making, com-
bini ng the highest degree of beauty with the greatest covering
capacity and durability. It is a dependable pamt. It does not
lose its lustre. It does not peel, crack or chalk off. Guaranteed
to -wear five years. Send for book of Paint Knowledge and
Advice (free) to
PATTOIM PAINT CO., Lake St., Milwaukee, Wis,
FOR SALE BY
Farmers' Exchange, Princeton, Minn,
Foley Bean Lumber
ny
Manufacturers and
Wholesale Dealers in
White Pine Lumber,
Lath and Shingles.
Also Sash, Doors, Mouldings and a Com
plete Stock of Building Material.
Dealers in
PRINCETON.
General Merchandise, $
S FORESTON, MINN.
Headquarters for Dry Goods, Groceries, Flour
$ and Feed, Hardware, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps. $
I Flint Wagons and Fish Buggies. I
Bring us in your Butter and Eggs.
AND FEED BARN.
CRAVENS & KALIHER, Props.
Princeton, Mine.
Single and Double Rigs
at a rioraents' Notice.
Commercial Travelers* Trade a Specialty
Putnam Fadeless Dyes
are the brightest, fastest and easiest
to use. Sold by C. A. Jack at JO cents
per package.
Call far
Hamm's
1 i

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