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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, June 16, 1904, Image 8

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S6 Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents
BOGUS BROOK.
Crops are looking fine and farmers
are happy.
Ed Brandt spent Sunday afternoon
in Princeton.
Joe Swanson is working for P. W.
Jensen at present.
Mr. Yotten was transacting business
in Milaca Mondaj.
John Halistrom is working in Min
neapolis this summer.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Quade, a
big, bouncing boy June 5th.
Swan Jurson has commenced dealing
in lrve stock in this \icinity.
Mr. and Mrs Sunvold spent Sun
day afternoon visiting at Mr. Olson's
and S. C. Nelson's place
Thos Yotten is back from the cities.
Gideon "Wicklund has bought a
wheel and will now join the bicycle
club
Leo Quade of McLeod county, Minn.,
and Mike Brouchen of the same county
spent a few days' visiting with Paul
Quade
A Scandinavian school has been
opened in the Woodward brook school
house and quite a number of scholars
are enrolled
Max Kruschke, Gideon Wicklund
and O .E. Gustafson are making prep
arations to start for the Rosebud In
dian reservation the first week of July.
August Lamprecht who is working
at Yopp's sawmill got his finger
pinched between some slabs the other
day. The injury was not a serious
one and he will be at work in a few
days
Sued by His Doctor.
'A doctor here has sued me for
$12.50, which I claimed was excessive
for a case of cholera morbus," says
R. White, of Coachella, Cal. "At the
trial he praised his medical skill and
medicine. I asked him if it was not
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy he used as I had
good reason to believe it was, and he
would not say under oath that it was
not.'' No doctor could use a better
remedy than this in a case of cholera
morbus, it never fails. Sold by
Princeton Drug Co.
BLUE HILL.
Mr. Clendenning is working for Mr.
Galbraith.
A quilting was held at Mr. South's
last Wednesday.
Edwin Thompson came down from
Milaca to go to Lake City with Co. G.
Rev. Parish from Poreston was in
Blue Hill last week.
Miss Grace Thompson is home from
Princeton where she has been work
ing.
School closed in district thirty-six
last week on account of sickness of
the teacher
Mr Baker is expected back from
Washington this week after some cat
tle which he left here
Mr. and Mrs Clarence Taylor
dro\e to Milaca Saturday to visit
Mrs. Taylor's parents.
Miss Adeline Belair was visiting
with some of her old school friends in
Blue Hill Saturday and Sunday.
John South was pleasantly sur
prised last Thursday by about thirty
young people who brought their sup
per with them and had a good time.
Our to^yft hall is nearly completed.
The first meeting that is held will be a
Republican caucus for the purpose of
electing four delegates to attend the
county convention at Elk River. June
28th. There thej will elect nine dele
gates from Sherburne county to attend
the State comention at St. Paul to
nominate R. C. Dunn of Princeton
for governor.
Startling Evidence.
Fresh testimony great quantity is
constantly coming in, declaring Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, coughs and colds to be unequaled.
A recent expression from T. J. McFar
land, Bentorville, Va., serves as ex
ample. He writes: I had bronchitis
for three years and doctored all the
time without being benefited. Then I
began taking Dr. King's New Discov
ery, and a few bottles wholly cured
me." Equally effective in curing all
lung and throat troubles, consump
tion, pneumonia and grip. Guaran
teed by C. A. Jack, druggist. Trial
bottles free, regular sizes 50c, and $1.
GREENBUSH.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Grow spent Sun
day in Cambridge.
The farmers are more than working
this lovely weather.
Carl and Lillie Robideau of Gilman
visited relatives and friends here last
week.
Mr. Edwin Fischbach of Osseo is an
expected guest here for the Fourth of
July.
The sweet chimes of wedding bells
will be heard in a few weeks. Guess
who?
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Robideau, Mrs.
Sidney Grow and Mrs. Nels Robideau
left Sc turd ay morning for Minneapo-
lis. Mrs. Nels Robideau will remain
a few weeks to do her shopping while
Mrs. Sidney Grow will remain there
all summer.
Miss LaMore is looking cheerful
now days as her school will be out
next Fridaj.
Mrs. N. A. Grow and daughter,
Mrs. John Zimpel are spending a few
days in Milaca.
Miss Alma Grow was taken suddenly
ill last Sunday morning but is im
proving rapidly.
Miss Gertrude Grow leaves in a few
weeks for the twin cities where she will
spend the summer.
There will be no celebration here
the Fourth of July as the people here
will celebrate in Santiago.
Quite a crowd of oung folks from
Greenbush attended the dance at
Santiago Saturday evening. A good
time is reported by all.
Thrown From a Wagon.
Mr. George K. Babcock was thrown
from his wagon and severely bruised.
He applied Chamberlain's Pain Balm
freely and says it is the best liniment
he ever used. Mr. Babcock is a well
known citizen of North Plain, Conn.
There is nothing equal to Pain Balm
for sprains and bruises. It will effect
a cure in one-third the time required
by any other treatment. For sale by
Princeton Drug Co.
KARMEL.
Miss Emma Anderson is in Karmel
again.
Miss Hulda Erickson has returned
from Minneapolis.
J. Larson and J. Lindberg spent
Saturday and Sunday at Harris.
Joe Moline and Pete Bergstrom took
in the sights of Princeton last week.
A feast was given at P. Odman's
last Sunday. Many of their friends
and relatives were present.
Rev. F. O. Kling with family de
parted for Michigan last week. Miss
Nellie Nelson accompanied them.
Most of the Karmel boys attended
the dance at D. Findell's last Satur
day night. How does it happen, boys,
that you always forget the lasses?
The Free Mission chourch of this
place was well filled during the con
ference held here last Saturday and
Sunday. Among the preachers pres
ent were Rev. Orrock, Rev. Hoist and
Rev. Kjenner.
Kidney Troubles Curedi Free.
Cut this out and give name and ad
dress and we will send you a full size
box of DeBell's Kidney Pills abso
lutely free. This ad may not appear
again so write at once. It costs noth
ingis your health worth the trouble?
C. W. Beggs, Sons & Co., Chicago,
111 For sale by C. A. Jack
CARMODY.
G. A. Anderson purchased a new
team last Monday.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Axel Lind
stedt last Saturday, June 11, a baby.
Di\ H. C. Cooney of Princeton
passed through Carmody last Sunday.
An agent representing Clark Bros.'
Cutlery Co. of Kansas City called on
P. A. Swanson last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Erickson and
children of Three Corners spent Sun
day at Wm. Chalstrom's.
Miss Gussie Crowe of Tolin passed
through here last Wednesday on her
way to her music class in Wyanett.
Misses Emma Roadstrom and Selma
Peterson attended the services in the
Kaimel Free church Sunday e\ening.
Salt Rheum, Scald Head.
Boro-Carbol Salve is certainly a
great blessing to those suffering with
eczema, salt rheum or scald head. It
allays the itching at once, acts like a
poultice, gives instant relief. Boro
Carbol Salve is also a specific for
piles and all skin diseases. Every
box warranted. Twenty-five cents per
box. For sale by C. A. Jack.
ISLE.
Harry Olson is on the sick list.
The roads are now in quite good
condition.
The lake is the biggest it has been
for many years.
The weather is fine as silk and the
crops are looking good.
The creamery steamer makes regular
trips to this place every day.
Fred Newton of Princeton made a
flying trip through our town this week.
A boy baby was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Humble June 10th. Here
are our congratulations.
Nels Monson of this place had the
misfortune to lose one of his best
horses. The door to the feeding alley
in the barn was in poor condition and
the horses got into the alley. The
floor to the alley was not in condition
to hold the horses and one of them
broke through, being strangled by tim
bers that held the floor.
FORESTON.
Miss Edna Whitney of Princeton is
visiting Miss Eunice Deans.
Mrs. F. P. T. Neumann is able to
be out after quite a sick spell.
Mrs. Lmdman who has been very
sick is reported somewhat better.
Will Bemis of Akeley is visiting
friends and relatives in this vicinity.
E. N. Bacon is improving his place
by painting his buildings and putting
up a new fence.
Jessie and Walter Greenhalgn of
Sauk Rapids are visiting their aunt,
Mrs. M. A. Greenough.
A social hop was held at the resi
dence of Doc. Northwway Friday
evening. All report a good time.
Geo. Deans is making extensive im
provements on his residence and yard.
He has one of the finest places in town
now.
Mrs. Panchot and Mrs. Lewis who
have been visiting Mrs. F. P. T. Neu
mann have returned home to Park
Rapids.
Mrs. Aug. Kohrdt is visiting rela
tives in Park Rapids. August has a
kind of a lonesome look on his face
these days.
Mr. Dilly of New London has pur
chased the home of Ed. Stromwall and
has taken possession, Mrs. Strom
wall has moved into the Braken house.
That Throbbing Headache
Would quickly leave you, if you
used Dr. King's New Life Pills. Thou
sands of sufferers have proved their
matchless merit for sick and nervous
headaches. They make pure blood
and build up your health. Only 25
cents, money back if not cured. Sold
by C. A. Jack, druggist.
COVE.
Mr. Tracey of Lawrence was in Cove
Sunday.
I. H. Booth has bought six acres of
Nels Berg.
Frank Bourquin made a trip to
Lawrence Sunday.
Rev. Raymond spent most of last
week at Lawrence.
Fred Newton of Princeton was a
Cove visitor last Monday.
Harry Wilkes and Tom Anderson
came off the drive last week.
Mr. Sandberg accompanied by Mrs.
Sandberg and Mrs. Freer was to Law
rence last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Wilkes went to
Milaca last week. Mrs. Wilkes came
home on the stage Monday.
Edna Lyon came home last Wednes
day from Steward where she has been
teaching school the past year.
Mrs. Grady came last week to spend
the summer. Mr. Grady and sons
have been here for some time.
Mr. Sumerville was here last week
to look over the land he has recently
purchased from Mr. Berg.'
The creamery boat was at Cove Sun
day. Several took a ride to Mid
land. It will soon start gathering
cream and will also carry freight from
Brainerd. Into each life some ruins must fall,
Wise people don't sit down andlbawl
Only fools suicide or take to flight,
Smart people take Rocky Mountain
Tea at night. C. A. Jack.
LONG'S SIDING.
E. Sandford is painting the cream
ery.
Miss Emma Hanson is visiting her
parents.
B. Benson and J. A. Wetter went
to the county seat Saturday.
Louis Payett was a pleasant caller
here this week. Call again, Lou.
Jacob Ellenbaum was in Princeton
on official business in connection with
the creamery Saturday.
Carl Nelson, one of our good farm
ers, is making extensive improve
ments to his farm this year.
J. L. Mourning returned from a trip
to Wisconsin, Mrs. Mourning will
visit with her folks for a time et.
Andrew Lindquist is falling into
line on the milk route. That is right,
Andrew, you are on the right route.
Louis Hansen is quite ill with rheu
matism. We sympathize with you,
Mr. Hansen. We have been there be
fore.
Jaenicke & Samuelson are going to
Cambridge to erect a large brick busi
ness block there, which will cause their
absence from here for a while.
The creamery company is contem
plating to give a picnic near the
creamery in the near future. Watch
announcements of the date later.
Mr. Midlemack, Jr., can be found at
the creamery before seven every morn
ing with his milk. Mr. Midlemack is
a very industrious young farmer and
is sure to win.
There is a lot of floodwood settled
in against the Taylor bridge and en
dangers the bridge if another heavy
rain comes. This should be attended
to at once by the pathmaster.
Mrs. G. E. Lindall, wife of our
genial buttermaker, came up from
Carver Saturday to join her husband.
They are occupying rooms in the Dave
Wetter building near the creamery.
The creamery is running fine and is
already receiving over 5,000 pounds
of milk daily. ,After farmers get well
prepared for this line of farming the
daily receipts of milk are expected to
be about 30,000 to 40,000 pounds daily.
The farmers west of here came to
gether June 14 to repair the roads
leading to the creamery. Our friends
from over east should follow suit, as
good roads make creameries and
creameries make good roads. We will
do all we can to assist in that line.
THE PBINCETOK TJ^ION: THURSDAY, JIJKE 16, 1904.
Secretary Wetter will look up a road
leading east or northeast as soon as
possible and try to make arrangements
to have them made passable.
John Joseph, a wide awake Sirian
peddler who has made the rounds
of this country for the past three
years, has purchased a horse and rig
to make the rounds hereafter. The
next thing will be a big store in one
of the cities.
Cows, "'good cows" are beginning
to cut some figure in this part of the
country at present. We have had
many inquiries for
l, good" cows.
Anyone having "good" cows for sale
would do well to report to G. E. Lin
dall, buttermaker, Long's Siding.
Mrs. Louis Ernest, Evansville, Ind.
Hollister's "Rocky Mountain Tea is
splendid. Makes sick people well.
Cured me after others failed." Tea
or tablet form. 35 cents. C. A. Jack
Ginseng, green or dry. Cash paid
at Ludden's store.
SANTIAGO.
J. M. Burseley went to Princeton
Tuesday.
Miss Minnie Jellison is quite sick at
this writing.
Wm. Towne of Foley is visiting
here this week.
A little child of Mr. and Mrs. Von
Blaircom is very sick.
Cash and Harry Burseley arrived
home from Bemidji Tuesday!
Charles Hubbard of Clear Lake vis
ited in town the first of the week.
Howard Walker took a trip to Bec
ker and Monticello Wednesday
George A. Bigelow and Mrs. H. M.
Noel spent Monday at the county
seat.
Several of our young people expect
to go to Osakis on an excursion Sat
urday.
Frank White of Elk River will de
liver the oration at Santiago on the
Fourth.
Madge Holland will start for
world's fair at St. Louis about
first of July.
Mrs. Howard Walker spent Monday
and Tuesday with her sister, Mrs. A.
D. Allen in Princeton.
At a meeting of the trustees of the
Peoples' church it was decided to erect
a building 26x40 feet.
Charles Jellison departed for the
twin cities Wednesday. Atfer spend
ing a few days there he will return to
Idaho.
Rev. J. M. Burns is at present stop
ping with C. Jacobson and during^his
vacation he will devote his time to his
charge
There will be an ice cream social
Friday evening, June 17th, at G. W.
Reed's for the benefit of the M. E.
church.
Charles and George Secard are at
work on Mrs. Noell's house, remodel
ing the same. An addition will also
be put on.
Mrs. H. M. Noelhas filed as a can
didate for county superintendent of
schools. Mrs. Noel is one of Santi
ago's old settlers.
On Sunday next Re\. J. M. Burns
of the M. E. church will preach a
special sermon to the children. Some
of the boj and girls will sing and
speak.
the the
Olives in bulk and dill pickles.
Ludden's store.
Transplanted Salt.
A new theory explaining the salt
water of the Dead sea is that the salt
is transported through the atmosphere
from the Mediterranean by means of
wind and ram. This does not neces
sarily conflict with the fact that there
is salt in the soil and rocks around
the inland sea and more than golden
grain belt beer does with the highest
standard of health. The harmony of
nerves and bodily functions is of ten
disturbed unless regulated systemati
cally through the use of this tonic.
Being brewed from the finest barley
malt and hops, and, moreover, being
mild and delicious in tastes, it is an
ideal beverage for daily use in the
home. Order a case of your nearest
dealer or be supplied by Henry Veidt,
Princeton.
Daily Mail to the Lake via Milaca.
The matter of having a daily mail
schedule between Milaca and South
shore at Mille Lacs lake has been
taken up with the postoffice depart
ment and the chances are that in a
short time a daily mail will be estab
lished between those two points.
There would seem to be everything
favorable to the change.
A Leap-Year Proposal.
HarryHere is the newest conun
drum: When is two an odd and lucky
number?
CeliaYou know I never can guess
conundrums.
HarryWhen two are made one.
CeliaOh, Harry, this is so sudden!
Town Topics.
BUSINESS LOCALS.
Money to loan on improved farms.
LARSON-SCHMIDT LAND CO.,
Princeton, /linn.
Get ready for Fourth of July. Fire
works at Ludden's store.
For SaleWide tire lumber wagon.
For sale cheap if taken at once. O.
E. Gustafson, Route 5, Sec. 22, Bogus
Brook.
Fresh fruits and vegetables. Every
thing at Ludden's Fruit Depot.
1 will open a shoe repair shop in
the building now occupied by
P. Hedin. All needing repair work
done are invited to give me a call.
27-2t. Victor Anderson.
Oregon strawberries. They are fine.
Ludden's store.
Wedding Bells.
Mr. Harry G. Olson of Isle and
Miss Sophia C. Ross of Granado,,
Texas, were united in the holy bonds
of matrimony at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. P. A. Olson at Isle, Thursday
evening, June ninth, Rev. Raymond
officiating. Miss Hulda Forslund
acted as bridesmaid and Arthur Mc
Kensie as best man. The bride's
gown was of white organdie, elabor
ately trimmed with ribbon and lace,
while the groom wore the conven
tional black. At the reception follow
ing the ceremony the many guests en
joyed themselves until a late hour.
Mr. Olson is a popular young man
and his wife a most charming young
woman, and their many friends unite
in wishing them success and future
prosperity.
Mr. and Mrs. Olson will leave for
their home in Harris in a few days.
Cash paid for wool. Ludden's store.
First Publication June 16, 1904
STATEe
OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP
Mill Lacs ss
In the matter of
Dutcher, deceased
The petition of Charles Dutcher, hating
been duly made and filed in this court, repre
senting among other things that one Rhoda
A Dutcher, who resided last prior to her death
at Vermillion, in the State of South Dakota
died intestate at Vermillion, in the county of
Clay, State of South Dakota on the 80th day of
December, 1894 seized of an estate of inheri
tance in certain lands in the county of Mille
Lacs, State of Minnesota, described in said
petition, and that more than five years have
elapsed since the death of said Rhoda A
Dutcher, deceased, and that administration has
not been granted or had of said estate in this
State, and praying that the descent of said
lands be by this court determined and said
lands assigned to such persons as may be en
titled thereto by law
Now, therefore, it is ordered that the said
petition be heard at a term of this court, to be
held at the court house, in the village of
Princeton in said county of Mille Lacs, State
of Minnesota, on Thursday the 7th day of July,
A 1904, at 2 clock in the afternoon
It is further ordered that notice of said hear
ing of said petition be given by the publication
of this order for three successive weeks in the
Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper printed
and published in Princeton in said. Mille Lacs
county
Dated June 15th, 1904
VANALSTEIN,
[Probate Seal Judge of Probate
Probate Court
the estate of Rhoda A
i
SPRING STOCK
ARRIVING.
Big line of Men's and
Boy's Ready Made
Clothing. We can fit
all, both short and
tall, lean and fat.
Call and examine
stock.
H^.
all that
FURNITURE.
Immense stock of
bedroom sets, chairs
rockers, tables, car=
pets, rugs, mattres
ses and everything
to furnish your
home. A Pleased Customer
is our best Adver
tisement. Highest price paid
for farm produce.
ZIMMERMAN, MINN.
Hi&be&#0&
DONT PUT YOUR MONEY
INTO SEPARATORS THAT CANNOT PRO-
DUCE THE BEST, THE THICKEST CREAM
AH the large creameries of Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, and
the Dairy States pay one cent per pou nd mo for crem
contains from 35 to 50 per cent, butt er fat1 than they do lor
the cream testing less than 30 per cent, butter fat.
The cost for shipping cream testing 40 per cent, is only half
as much as the cost of shipping creatha tests 20 per cent
rnin cream retains more of the milk than rich cream n,
the milk becomes sour? first the thin
keep sweet.
ncn
a
f^Llkimn!in
New House at Bock.
C. W. Burnhelm, the Bock merchant
has about completed his new home at
that place which will cost him when
finished fully $4,000. The main build
ing is 28x40 with an 16x18 and there
is a basement under the whole house.
The residence will be equipped with a
fine steam plant and is finished in
hard wood. It is indeed a home that
Mr. Burnhelm can well be proud of.
LostLast Friday a child's gold
locket and chain between the residence
of A. W. Woodcock and Leonard
Pratt's. Finder please leave with
Mrs. Leonard Pratt.
-STiLTEMElTT-
OF THE CONDITION OF
CitizensState Bank,
O PBINCKTON.
At Princeton, Minnesota, at the close of busi
ness on June 9,1904
RESOURCES
Loans and discounts 8206,269" 47
Banking house, furniture and fixtures 5,000 00
Due from banks 328,454 74
Checks and cash items 3 26424
Currency. 15,124 00 5
Gold 2,615 00
Silver 975 00
A
Fractional 102 35
Total
THE
BIG STORE
18,816 35
Totaljavailable assets
Total
Capital stock
Surplus fund
Undivided profits net
Deposits subject to check
Cashier checks
$50,535 33 50,535 33
8261,804 80
LIABILITIES
$30,000 00
6,000 00
3,236 37
8157 646 50
3 746 50
Total immediate liabilities 8161,393 00
Time certificates 61,185 43
Total deposits $223,578 43
223,578 43
8261,804 80
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs
I, Jno Petterson cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that the above
statement is true to the best of my knowledge
and belief
JN O. PBTTBRSON, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 15th
dav of June, 1904
[Seal FKED C. KEITH,
Notary Public, Mille Lacs County, Minn
HARRY ENGLISH & CO. I
HATS, CAPS
and Gents'
Furnishings
of all kinds. The
latest spring styles
and novelties.
i
UUUW%W%HUHW
J. A. JETSINGA,
-Dealer in
General Merchandise
Dry Goods, Hardware,
Groceries, Flour and Feed,
Boots and Shoes, Patent Hedicines,
Gents' Furnishings, Crockery and Glassware.
Places paid for butter and eggs
and all kinds of country produce.
PEASE, MIK^TESOTA.
y
at home, and you will find it valuable feed for young stock
Many separators on the market cannot produce thick rr^ aa
and are therefore unprofitable to buy.
The S Separator makes thick cream and eets all th*
butt er fat out of the milk,
Holds World's Record for Close Skimming
Wt ite for catalogue
Vermont Farm Machine Co., Bellows Falls, Vt.
r-eskiramila
a1
retai
crea,
^m
rich cream, and as
cream is the hardest to
Cre
S
th

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