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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 15, 1907, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1907-08-15/ed-1/seq-8/

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Zz/ye Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents.
DISTRICT NO. 50.
Mrs. Wm. Best is having quite a
siege of the grip.
Miss Maggie Looney is home for a
few days with her folks.
Fred Murphy was rusticating at the
Elk Lake park last Sunday.
Potato bugs are still in evidence and
require considerable attention.
Another of those good old-time
dances at the Baldwin hall on August
23.
Rye is all in the shock and the
wheat and oats harvest has com
menced.
Some of the boys took in the dance
at the Pierson place Thursday night
and had a jolly time.
Miss Radeke, sister of Mrs. Wm.
Best and Mrs. Jones of Princeton,
called on Mrs. Best on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Fisk went out
for a pleasant drive and called on
some of their neighbors Sunday even
ing.
Soon the familiar whistle of the
thresher will be heard and the farmer
will know how much he has gained or:
lost in the year.
Misses Mabel Larson, Carrie and
Dafis Egge and Gundea Gunderson
were callei's at the Campbell home
Sunday evening.
Miss Lola Peterson of Galesburg,
111., a former teacher in district 50,
has been calling on acquaintances
here for a few days.
Advance in Horse Shoeing Prices.
Notice is hereby given that com
mencing on Saturday,- August 3,
the prices for horse shoeing will be
advanced to 25 and 50 cents per shoe.
This action has been found absolutely
necessary in consequence of the
ada
vance in material.
Peterson & Nelson,
Herman Neumann,
32-3t Chas. Berthiaume.
SPENCER BROOK.
U. S. Pratt of Anoka was here last
Sunday, the guest of Mr. and Mrs.rived
Jacobs.
Mrs. Clough and daughter Ethel and
Miss Kate Budleman are visiting at
the Brobk.
-Nearly jail of the 'young"folks of
Spencer Brook and Bradford spent
Sunday at "Lake George in Anoka
county.
Carl Parker of Zimmerman occupied
the pulpit at the Methodist church
last Sunday in the absence of Rev.
Galbraith.
Harvesting commenced last Monday
and most of the oats in this section
will be cut during the week. The crop
is light and anything but satisfactory.
Miss Leila Babb was surprised last
Friday evening by her numerous
riend appearing at the Babb resi
dence in search of a pleasant time,
and they found it. Dancing, singing,
Don't It Blind
J& WE LIRE COMPARISON. & 5
\f/ We want our goods compared with others for the same money, for when this is ff\
\ki done we always make a sale. dg\
ZIMMERMAN.
Miss Winnie Lovell visited in Elk
River last week.
J. W. Mode has been appointed
postmaster here.
Miss Helen Swanson is visiting at
home this week.
Mert lliff and family visited rela
tives here last week.
Mrs. Chub of Minneapolis visited
her mother this week.
Ghas. Hetrick was in Minneapolis
on business last week.
...Mrs. Jennison is entertaining Mrs.
Woodard of Minneapolis.
C. A. StilJman v?as in Elk "River be
tween trains Wednesday.
J. W. Mode made a business trip to
Minneapolis-on Tuesday.
Mrs. G. N. Stendahl is entertaining
Mrs. Lee of Minneapolis.
Dr. Cooney was here on profes
sional business Saturday.
Miss Maud Bowles was up from
Minneapolis over Sunday.
Miss Emma Martin came home from
Minneapolis on Monday.
Arthur Culver from Minneapolis is
visiting at W. R. Lovell's.
Miss Louise Hurtt is at home from
two months' visit in Iowa.
Mrs. Gus Swanson from Missouri is
visiting her husband's people.
Carl Parker and Geo. Bowles were
in Princeton Saturday evening.
Mrs. Nina Bell and children ar
from Crawford, Neb., on Wed
nesday eve.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hurtt returned
from their visit in Illinois and Iowa
Wednesday.
L. D. Carter and family are ex
pected home from their visit to York
state the last of the week.
Mrs. Parker and Mrs. Cohoe at
tended the Baldwin Aid society at
Mrs. Stone's on Wednesday.
Mrs. Ed Foley has been entertaining
her nieces, Misses Vivian Smith and
Mary Walker of Spencer Brook..
Mr. Peabody, who has been visiting
his daughter, Mrs. Nash,' started for
his home in Oregon on Tuesday.
Wm. Bastian returned from Sunset
Wis., on Wednesday evening, where he
was taking treatment for rheumatism.
Misses Belle Grant and Katherine
Kaliher, who were camping1
:,v.^...v:
Don't rush into the first store you come to and take /l\
what you can get. Take a look around and you f#\
will be surprised to learn what your money will jX*
buy if you go to the right store, that's it, "THE
RIGHT STORE." Why is it that you can find a (f\
crowd in my store when other stores are empty? /l\
It isn't that way by chance #|i
There's a Reason
My store is full of the Newest and Best Merchandise on the market, and att and Bes Merchandis on the market and a
prices that are usually asked for inferior goods.
*s MT ASH GOODS SALE: & ji
\lf Check Muslinettes, Banzai Organdies, Irish Dimities, etc., former price fl\
I- 15c per yard, now.....
i* Carreaux DeParis, Soisonne, etc., former price 20c and 25c, now 12 and 18c i\\
ili Cyrone Batiste, Dress Ginghams, etc., former price 12c and 15c, now choice 9
k\ Killarney Cords, per yard 7
j|- Short Lengths in Worsteds. ^_WatcH This Space for Bargains.
*E. B. ANDERSON, Princeton
playing and refreshments were the
order of the evening.
Mrs. Ernest Ellingwood and
daughter of Minneapolis, who have
been visiting with Mrs. Whiting the
past week, departed for home last Fri
day.
There is quite a demand for farms
in this town. Arthur McKenney has
sold to Jervan Oleson and John Chap
man has purchased the James Mitchell
place.
Lawrence Swanson and his sister,
Amanda, were baptised in Rum river
last Sunday and quite a concourse of
people gathered to witness the cere
mony. Rev. Gust Hall, pastor of the
Swedish Baptist church, officiated.
at Elkare
OXBOW.
THE PRISTCETOK TjyiOK* THTJBSDAY, AUGMJST 15, 1907.
i
Lake, called on Miss Grace Orr last
Satui-day.
Born, to Rev. and Mrs. Galbraith
on Saturday, Aug. 10, a daughter.
That smile on Mr. Galbraith's face is
warranted not to wash off.
Ralph Thompson and Mrs. Martin
Charvart are in the Northwestern
hospital at Princeton. Mrs. Charvart
is being treated for rheumatism.
Lost, by somei of the younjj ladyr
campers at Elk lake, a valuable
package purchased at Swanson's
store and left in Mode's store at this
place. The owner can have same by
proving property and paying storage.
Chicken thieves! If the parties who
took the squawking chicken from
Hurtt's back yard one dark night last
week will come and apologize for dis
turbing the peace there will be noWheat,
further complaint. They made as
much noise as though it was the first
time they had tried getting chickens
after dark.
On Thursday of last week Mrs. S.
Winsor visited Mrs. W. T. Francis.
Some of the young folks attended
the dance at the hall and all had anCorn
enjoyable time.
Most all of the men and boys are
busy^harvesting and the ladies are
still more busy cooking.
Mrs. Allie Mott has returned from
Long Lake,where she spent a few days
visiting relatives and friends.
Miss Lottie Buckingham has re
turned to her home in Minneapolis,
after spending a week with friends
here.
A number of the people around here
attended the show at Princeton.
Farmers are not the only ones who
attended either.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph and daughter
Estella, and Mr. and Mrs. H. Francis
and child spent Sunday at the- home
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dehn.
The A. S. of E. members held a
special meeting at the Gates'school
house on Monday evening. Another
meeting will be held on Tuesday,
August 20.
BLUE HI LI.
Miss Clara Tellefson is working at
Clear Lake.
The farmers in this vicinity have al
most finished haying.
Edwin Odegard of Santiago was a
Blue Hill visitor on Sunday..'
George Linden lost a valuable horse
last, week from swamp fever.
The dance at the-town hall last Sat
urday evening was not very well at
tended.
Annie and Carrie Stenson and Ruth
Negard visited at Jack Knuteson's
last Sunday.
Those who attended the dance at the
bowery in Santiago last Saturday
evening had a good time.
Ida Halvorson of Blue Hill and
O.lga Samuelson of Minneapolis vis-
itecHIessie Anderson Tuesday after
noon.
Mrs. Josle Nelson and daughters
Jeannette and Myrtle from Canada
visiting 'a the former's parents,
Mr and Mrs Adolph Anderson.
Church Topics as a*
4. 4. 4. Sunday and Weekday
Announcements.
CONGREGATIONAL.
Morning service at 10:30, subject of
sermon, "His Witnesses." Sunday
school at 11:45. Evening service at 8,
subject of sermon, "He that Changeth
Not."
Take Notice.
Parties making a practice of riding
on the sidewalks with bicycles must
stop such procedure at once or be
prosecuted according to the ordi
nance. S. A. Cravens,
Village Marshal.
BUSINESS L.QCALS.
For Sale.
One 6-hole range, one No. 20 round
oak stove with coal attachments.
Call at residncee after 8 p. m. H. H.
Farnham.
Land for Sale.
600 and 31-1.00 acres at $15 and up
according to location 200 acres in the
village limits. Easy terms, long time.
7-tf Mrs. A. M. Cater.
Strayed.
Strayed from my farm at Silver lake
on Monday, August 12, one red and
white heifer yearling with strap and
bell on. Finder please return to or
notify Bert Whitney, Princeton.
Strayed.
Strayed from my place on Friday
night, August 2, a mare and colt.
is brown with scar on right hip,
colt is a bay, sucking. Finder please
return to or notify Everett Hamilton,
town of Baldwin, Sherburne county.
fliMare
10
For Service.
The Percheron stallion Ardent,
owned by Nickerson Bros., Elk River,
the well-known horsemen, will "be at
Kaliher's livery stable during the
month of August. This stallion is one
of the finest pieces of horseflesh in the
country. American Society of Equity Directory
No. 4526, Schmidt District, will meet the first
and third Tuesday of every month at the
Schmidt district school house No. 4, at 8 p. m.
GEORGE SCHMIDT, Pres. HOLTHU S, Sec.
No. 4273. Bogus Brook, -will meet the second
and fourth Friday of each month at Emil
Jopp's house. A. SCHMATZ, Sec,
No. 374, Berry District, will meet the first
Friday of every month at the Berry school
house, district 24, at 7:30 p. m.
O. D. ORNE, Pres. L. A. HATCH, Sec
No. 4734, Woodard Brook, will meet the first
and third Saturday of e,ach month at the
Woodard Brook school lioMe fat 8 p.m
A-LBERT RIEBE, Pres. FRANK MAGKUSON,
No. 4804, Blue Hill, will meet the first and third
Saturday of every month at the Wheeler school
house at 8 p. m.
JAM ES DTJGAN. Pres. FRED STEHL. Sec
fourth Saturday of each month at the Aug.
Bines house, in school district 5, at 8 p. m.
S. "E. TILLE Y, Pres. E. C. STAR K, Sec.
No. -TT, Baldwin District, will meet the third
Saturday in every month at the Baldwin town
hall, at 8 p. m.
H. B. FISK. Pres. Wm. T. HANKAY, Sec
FlfclKTOEiTOasq:
Grain and Produce Market.
No. 1 Northern 8.88
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 85
Corn 45
Oats 34
Beans (hand picked) 1.40
Wild hay 5.5(Xg6.00
Flax 1.02
Rye..... 59
Princeton Holler Mills Elevator.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 89
Wheat, No. 2 Northern g7
so
Oats 38
RET Alt.
Vestal, per sack 12.75
Flour, (100per cent)per sack 2.65
Banner, per sack 2 25
Rye flour 3.55
Whole wheat (10 lb. sack) 30
Ground feed, per cwt... 1.15
Coarse meal, per cwt 1.05
Middlings, per cwt .10
Shorts, per cwt 1.00
Bran, per cwt 5
All goods delivered free anywhere in Princeton
(First Pub. Aug. 15)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Administration.
ESTATE OF WILLIAM F. BECHDEL.
State of Minnesota, County of Mllle Lacs.
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of William F.
Bechdel, decedent.
The state of Minnesota to all persons inter
ested in the granting of administration of the
estate of said decedent. The petition of Mary
Bechdel having been filed in this court,
representing that William F. Bechdel, then a
resident of the county of Mille Lacs, state of
Minnesota, died intestate on the thirtieth day
of July 1907 and praying that letters of admin
istration of his estate be granted to her, the
said Mary Bechdel and the court, having fixed
the time and place for hearing said petition
Therefore, You, and Each of You, are hereby
cited and required to show cause, if any you
have, before this court at the probate court
rooms in the court house, in the village of
Princeton in the county of Mille Lacs, state of
Minnesota, on the seventh day of September,
1907, at 10 o'clock a. m., why said petition
should not be granted.
Witness, the Judge of said court, and seal
of said court, this twelfth day of August, 1907.
L. S. BRIGGS.
(Court Seal) Probate Judge.
J. A. Ross,
Attorney for Petitioner.
Princeton, Minn.
(First. Pub. Aug. 15)
Contest Notice.
Department of the Interior, United States
Land Office, Duluth, Minnesota, August 7t 1907.
A sufficient contest affidavit having been
filed in this office by Harry B. Wilkes, con
testant, against homestead entry No. 34561, St.
Cloud Series, made April 6,1905, for lot 3,section
5 township 42 n, range 25 w, 4th p. m.. by Sarah
A. Phillips, contestee, in which it is alleged
that said Sarah A. Phillips has never resided
on said lot 3, sec. 5, T. 43 N R. 25 W., 4th p. m.,
and has never made any improvements there
on, but on the contrary has wholly abandoned
said land, and that said alleged absence from
said land was not due to her employment in
the army, navy or marine corps of the United
States during any war, said parties are hereby
notified to appear, respond and offer evidence
touching said allegation at 10 o'clock a. m. on
October 1,1907, before the register and receiver
at the United Stated land office in Duluth,
Minn.
The said contestant having in a proper
affidavit, filed August 2, 1907, set forth facts
which show that after due diligence personal
service of this notice cannot be made, it is
hereby ordered and directed that such notice
be given by due and proper publication.
J. C. HERMAN ENGEL,
Register.
i
i-
Binder Twine
We bought our fwine early and will give you the ad
vantage of this purchase.
Standard, per lb. iQc
Standard Manila, per lb.
Manila, per lb.
McCormick Harvesting
Machinery
"Monarch" Shirts, swellest negligees, in appearance and
fit a $1.50 article. You can buy an d^l ^\f\
excellent garment in this brand for
ONION MADE OVERAL LS UNION MAW
wwwwwwv*. WVfellMBkU %*%*.%%*.*./feiA.
Equity Men, Attention!
A 240* i Blue Drill Overall, full?sizes, made by tik
"United Garment Workers of America," a /J^^
good substantial overall, per pair Qv/C
P. ROADSTROM
MINNESOTA
The Greatest Fair in America. Attendance Last Year Nearly
300,000. Grounds, Buildings, Premiums and Purses have been Increased
for the Fair of '07. Over $70,000 offered in Prizes.
DAN PATCH ON
riONDAY
SEPTEMBER 2.
STA TE
A Wholly Unparalleled Aggregation of Useful and Interesting Ex-
hibits and Sensational Amusements. Startling Evening Entertainments.
Wonderful Air Ship Flights Afterrtoon
and Evenings. "The Siege of Jericho,"
magnificent Pyrotechnic spectacle nightly
B. F. NELSON, President. \Q. N. CQSGROVE, Secretary. 1
CAS FO CREAM
After July 15 we will pay you Spot Cash for your
cream. We will Carefully Weigh and Test the
same. Give us a share of your Cream business. We
will gurantee you satisfaction.
F. C. FOLTZ, Agent for R. E. Cobb
L. C. HUMMEL
Dealer i
Fresh and Salt Meats. Lard,
Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.
Both Telephones.
Main Street, (Opposite Starch Factory.) Princeton, Minn.
12c
The O. K. line for sale by I
Caley Hardware Co.
MEN'S NECKWEAR
Newest Creations in Men's Wear.
Shadow Greys in Club Checks and Stripes.
Swell Plaids, Silky Rumchundas.
Bows lOc, 15c and 25c Fourinhands 15c to 50c
Ascots 50c to 75c Tecks lOc to 50c
SHIRTS
Men's Finest Sateen Shirts, double sewed, an extra-
large roomy shirt, well worth 75c, our only
price -v.
:j
9
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ALL TH E WEEK
SEPT. 2-3-4-5-6-7, 1907
SWEET MARIE ON
FRIDAY
SEPTEMBER 6.
FAIR
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