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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, September 26, 1907, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1907-09-26/ed-1/seq-8/

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[email protected] Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents,
ZIMMERMAN
Miss Mae Da\is visited friends in
town Sunday.
Miss Lily Stendahl has been on the
sick list this week.
John Charvat arrived home from
Rogers Friday evening.
Mrs. Kate Hagan came up from
Minneapolis Monday evening.
Rev. Fellows of Minneapolis held
services in the Union church Sunday.
Mrs. A. W. Nyberg drove to Prince
ton Friday to have some dental work
done.
Mr. and Mrs. John Virgin of Elk
River were callers on friends in town
Sunday.
Rev. Ferrell of Minneapolis held
services in the Union church on Tues
day evening
Mrs. Samuel Kight's sister from La
Crosse, Wis., has been visiting her a
few days this week.
Miss Margaret Kilmartin came over
fiom Big Lake Saturday evening to
spend Sunday at home.
Miss Maud Bowles leaves today for
Eureka, S where she has been
engaged tor a school teim of six
months
Lost, between Spencer Brook and
Zimmerman, a Methodist minister,
on Sunday, September 8 Finder
please return same to Zimmerman,
Sunday Septmebei 29, and receive a
suitable reward.
Lost and I ound
Lost, between 9 30 p. m., yesterday
and noon today, a bilious attack, with
nausea and sick headache. This loss
was occasioned by finding at C. A.
Jack's drug store a box of r. King's
New Life Pills, the guaianteed cure
for biliousness, malaria and jaundice.
25c
i FORESTON
Mis Dilly, who has been sick for
some time, is getting better
Guy Ewing of Princeton, visited the
schools up this way last week.
Mrs. Adams from Illinois is visiting
her son, Theo. Abbot, and family.
Mrs. Joe Sawyer and children of
Bemidji are visiting with Mrs. Jud
kms.
Mr. and Mrs. Waldhoff and Miss
Grace Cone went to Minneapolis on
Monday.
Rev. Kipple and wife have returned
from Pine City, where they spent a
week's vacation.
Miss Dagmar Christenson, who
is teaching in Greenbush, spent Sun
i with her parents.
Chas. McGuire spent several days
here last week in the ineterest of the
New Era Business college of Superior.
He secured several pupils here.
Ray Clark of Canby, Minn., has
succeeded Mr. Golden in the depot
His family will .arrive nest week, an^
1
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v- We have had scores of calls for a pure white dinner ware that is a little above ili
the ordinary sort. Now
W Have Just What You've Been Looking For. il\
yfy We consider ourselves very fortunate in secuWng the exclusive sale of the /i\
ii "Marquis" Semi-Porcelain, the exact reproduction of the latest shapes in English ft\
y?- ware. Extra Quality, Light Body, Pure Color aud High Glaze Finish. !U
iff This ware is not only very serviceable but stylish and up to date as well.
*ij See It Before Purchasing All Means. i\
$E. B. ANDERSON, Princeton $
will occupy the Golden residence,
which he has purchased.
Mrs. John Norgren will leave for
Minneapolis on Saturday for a couple
weeks' visit with relatives.
P. F. Golden and family have
moved to Minneapolis, where Mr.
Golden has accepted a position in the
freight department at the depot.
SPENCER BROOK.
Jos. Chapman has the milk fever
and has purchased a separator.
Miss Lillian Kaliher of Princeton is
teaching school in the Chapman dis
trict.
Quite a number of Brook people at
tended the fair at Cambridge last
week.
The rain and hot weather of last
week has spoiled one half of the bean
crop
Miss Olive Clifton has taught two
weeks at the Brook. The district is
No. 1 and so is the teacher.
Lightning struck a hay stack and
burned it on the old George Mather
place last Wednesday night.
During the drenching rain of last
week the water ran into the cellar of
Dave Walker and washed out the
foundation of a cupboard, so that it
fell and destroyed sixty quarts of
canned fruit.
The dance at Bradford last Satur
day evening was a successabout
forty-five couples attending. They
danced until 12 o'clock and it is sup
posed that after that time they were
playing baseball by moonlight.
Two of the Spencer Brook girls are
getting $1.50 per day and board dig
ging potatoes. They can dig as many
as the men and can pick up faster.
They are strong, healthy girls who
like to be independent and earn their
own living, and they consider them
selves a number of degrees above
those working as domestic"!.
OXBOW.
Walter Talbert of Long Lake is visit
ing his cousin, Val Mott.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Annis were vis
iting at Mrs. Allie Mott's last Sun
day
Leon La More is visiting his niece,
Mrs. L. W. Annis,, He is on his way
to Idaho.
Mrs. Walter Annis has returned to
her old home after an absence of three
years in the west.
The heavy rain has done consider
able damage to the potato crop
around this vicinity.
Frank Hall has returned from Wis
consin to spend the winter with his
niece, Mrs. Henry Steeves.
The Ladies' Social club will hold
its next meeting at the home of Mrs.
Leonard Bockoven on Thursday,
October 3.
Some of the farmers of this vicinity
intended to attend the county fair at
Cambridge but were prevented by
heavy rains and bad roads.
Herbert Gates has invested in a new
kind of machine which he calls "The
Combination of Circumstances."
Anyone wanting farther explanation
can obtain it at the home of H. T.
Gate
{flEES PBINCETON tXKlO
E^ WAREI
Church Topics s^ m?
Sunday and Weekday
Announcements
CONGREGATIONAL.
Morning service, 10:30, subject of
sermon, "The Atonement." Sunday
school, 11:45. Evening service, 8
o'colck, subject of sermon, "The
Lamp of Jehovah."
METHODIST.
Morning, 10:30, sermon, "Living to
Inspire." Evening, 8 p. m., sermon,
"St. Paul's Last WTords
to Timothy."
Epworth Leagiie 7 p. m., Sunday
school 12 m. Services at Greenbush
3 p. m.
LOCAL.
Miss Adena Carlson left on Monday
for Duluth to take a course in the
Normal school at that place.
Miss Bertha Woodcock has 83,900
votes to her credit in the Minneapolis
Tribune popular voting contest.
M. A. Carlson will commence to buy
potatoes at the Long Siding ware
house on Wednesday, October 2.
Mrs. E. B. Anderson is slowly im
proving, but it will be some time be
fore she regains her usual health.
Sunday marks the close of the
conference year at the Methodist
church. The sen ices will fit the time.
Do not forget the joint meeting of
school boards and teachers at the
high school building, Princeton, on
Saturday, October 26.
Miss Avis Eaton left yesterday for
Wellesley college, Mass. She was ac
companied as far as Minneapolis by
her mother. Mrs. G. A. Eaton.
The annual harvest ball of the Lady
Maccabees will be held in their hall
tomorrow (Friday) evening. An in
vitation to the public is extended.
Frank Ludden has been shingling
Mrs. Bouck's residence this week. He
needs the outdoor exercise, he says,
and is thinking of digging a well just
for pastime.
A heavy frost appeared in this
vicinity on Tuesday night. It did
some damage to vegetation, but luck
ily most of the corn had passed the
danger stage.
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Sawyer of
Portland, Maine, and Mrs. C. W.
Sawyer of Minneapolis arrived here
last evening for a week's visit to Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. A. Coates. The visit
ors are cousins of Mrs. Coates.
So many people have asked me this
summer when I'll be in my studio at
Princeton over Sunday that I have
decided to stay over and keep the
studio open for sittings next Sunday,
September 22.
Nelson, the Photographer.
Roy Winsor of Wyanett left on Fri
day for Medicine Hat, Alberta. He
was accompanied by his uncle, Henry
Winsor, and cousin, L. J. Winsor, who
joined him "in Minneapolis. The
three have claims ten miles from Med-
icine Hat and intend living on them
through the winter. They will now be
able to watch the cold waves start out.
Mrs. P. P. Farrington returned on
Thursday from a month's visit with
her son and his family at Isle. She
was delighted with the country and
the trip and says that Mille Lacs lake
is the prettiest sheet of water she has
ever seen.
Michael Mahoney is one of the hap
piest men on earth today. He has
received intelligence that one of his
dearest friendsMrs. Patrick Carey
of Seattlehas passed the danger
point in an attack of typhoid fever.
Mike is a truly Sympathetic old soul.
Although but a small fraction of
Frank Peterson's shoe stock had ar
rived upon his store opening day he
tells us that he did a business of much
greater proportion than he expected.
Frank is a very accommodating
gentleman and he deserves to do well.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Boynton of
Gloucester, Maine, are here on a visit
to Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Moore and will
remain two or three weeks. Mr.
Boynton is a cousin of Mr. Moore
and formerly lived in Princeton, but
he has not been here for seventeen
years.
The Quick Meal range demonstra
tion at the Caley Hardware company's
store is attracting many people this
week and the demonstration is prov
ing that the range does all that is
claimed for it. The Quick Meal is
certainly a range which gives general
satisfaction.
Regular drills of Company G, M.
N. G., will be resumed on Monday
evening next, September 30, at the
armory and continue throughout the
winter months. A school for noncom
missioned officers will also be held
upon every Thursday night until
further notice.
C. B. Maben of Isle was here Tues
day on business before the county
commissioners. Mr. Maben owns the
townsite of Wealthwood on the north
shore "of Mille Lacs lake and Isle
Harbor at the southeast corner of the
lake, and is offering the lots for sale
at reasonable prices.
When ready for occupancy the new
offices of M. S. Rutherford & Co. in
the Townsend block will possess every
convenience necessary for conducting
the business of the firm. Ira G. Stan
ley, bookkeeper and draftsman for the
company, is highly elated over the
commodious quarters.
Mushrooms in considerable number
have made their appearance within
the past week. But don't experiment
on your systems with any of them un
less you are positive that the species
are nonpoisonous. Many of the
poisonous varieties of fungi closely
resemble the edible. Be careful.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur McFarland
arrived here on Saturday evening and
with them brought the body of their
eight-months'-old child for interment
in the family burying grounds at Oak
Knoll cemetery. The burial took
place on Sunday and on Monday Mr.
and Mrs. McFarland returned to Min
neapolis.
The fair grounds were yesterday put
in shape to receive the exhibits. Re
pairs were made here and there and
things are now in fairly good condi
tion. It is to be hoped that next year
the association will own its own
grounds and that new and more com
modious buildings will supplant the
old structures.
A new free delivery mail route is to
be established at Milaca on Nov. 1,
according to the Times. The route
will run south of that village to
Pease, then across to the east side of
the Rum and back to Milaca. Ex
aminations for a carrier will be held
at Princeton on October 5. The route
will be a great convenience to the
farmers of that vicinits.
JFor Ssale or Rent.
My 80-acre farm north of town,
known as the Schimming farm. Good
house and outbuildings, good well.
For further particulars inquire of
J. W\ Goulding. Princeton, or write
Ernest Lange, Osseo. route 4, Minn.
39-3t
Notice of Application for
Liquor License.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs,
ss
Notice is hereby given, that applica
tion has been made in writing to the
county board of said county of Mille
Lacs and filed in my office, praying
for license to sell intoxicating liquors
for the term commencing on the 12th
day of October, 1907, and terminating
on the 11th day of October, 1908, by
the following persons, and at the
following place, as stated in said ap
plication respectively, to-wit: N. E.
Kaliher and O. N. Peterson, as Kali
her & Peterson, on the ground floor
of a two story frame building, 20 feet
by 40 feet in size, situated on lot 4, in
block 17, of the townsite of Wahkon.
Said application will be heard and
determined by the county board of
said county, at a session thereof on
Friday, the 11th day of October, 1907,
at 11 o'clock, a. m., of said day, at
the county auditor's office in the vil
lage of Princeton, in said county.
Witness my hand and official seal
this 26th day of September, A. D
1907.
E. E. WHITNEY,
(Seal.) County Auditor.
Fall Goods Are
Coming
.And We Must Close Out Summer Goods to Make Room.
WAISTS
Regular $1.50 waists to be closed out at 98c
Regular $1.90 and $1.75 waists to close out at $1.18
Regular $3.00 waists to be closed out at $2.18
And others at a great reduction.
Corsets
A large line of 50c corsets will be closed out at 37c
Ladies' Hose
25 dozen pair of ladies' hose going at 7c
SUMMER GOODS
15 pieces of Lawns, regular 8c and 15c goods, at 5
11 pieces of Dimity, regular 15c quality lOc
25 pieces of Fancy goods, 25c and 30c, to go at 19c
15 pieces of 20c and 25c gooods to go at 14c
A large quantity of heavy goods going at a sacrifice.
JZ SHOES JZ
I have a large line of shoes. Good quality at right
prices. It will pay you to look them over.
P. ROADSTROM
W W W W www www WWW W W www www w?
Rockford Watches
The World's Most Durable and
Accurate Timekeepers.
If in need of a Good WatcK try one
at Factory Prices. If not satisfied it
will cost you notHing. & j& j&
I have in stock all grades
Ladies' and Gent's
Every Watch Guaranteed.
L. G. PRESCOTT
JEWELER
Next to Evens' Hardware Store, Main Street, Princeton. 5
*VWHUVHUUUUU W W W W W W W W W W W WWW W
Duke of York
An all-wool kersey overcoat, lined
with fancy plush, superfine musk:
rat collar, the most fashionable coat
on the market, sold in the twin
cities for $25, Mark's price $20.00
J
S $
$
$
$
$ $ I
We ha\ a big anety from which 3
you may choose in 3
Ladies' and Children's Cloaks. 2
For a few days we
will offer a 50-mch
ladies' coat
wool kersey or
broadcloth, nicelj
embroidered, with
Italian serge lin
ing, a $15 ^alue.
Mark's price
all- &
$10.50
Don't omit to see
our
$5.00
Coat for Ladies.
A big variety of Bearskin Children's Cloaks, all colors $2.98 S
For a few days we will offer an All-Wool Serge Child's Suit, a
strictly $5.00 value, for only $3.50 3
S~ Big bargains in Dress Goods, Shoes, Blankets and Underwear. We can 3
5~ save you from 25 to 50 percent on each dollar's purchase. S
(Mark's Great Bargain Store!
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