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8 l\ A !@^0 Farm Fireside, y53& 5 Gleanings by Our Country I Correspondents. i BLUE HILt Miss Mabel Williams spent Christ mas at home. Miss Christina Johnosn spent Christmas at home. We wish all the readers of the Union a happy new year. J. R. Hull and wife ate Christmas dinner with relatives in Princeton. Roy Groff went to Greenbush on Sunday to visit his sister, Mrs. Belle Jones. Miss Mabel Anderson went to Elk River to spend the holidays with her parents. Clarence Taylor and wife and son Floyd spent Christmas with relatives in Milaca. P. Lavelle is hauling rock from Fred Barneka's place preparatory to building a barn. The Ladies' Aid society will meet with Mrs. Clarence Taylor on Wednesday, January 5 Edwin Bailey and family spent Christmas with Mrs. Bailey's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Doty of Princeton. W. H. Thompson and Marion North way have returned from a combined business and pleasure trip to Minne apolis and vicinity. Prank Williams was one of the lucky boys this year. He was pre sented with a new top buggy Christ mas day. Now look out, girls, when the snow is gone. Miss Cecilia McCormick has gone to her home near St. Cloud, where she will spend a week's vacation. Her pupils presented her with a fine box of stationery and a box of candy. To the pupils and parents, also members of the school board of distuct 27: As I did not have the opportunity of thanking the above named at the entertainment Thursday evening for what they did for me, I hereby wish to do so. The two gifts I received, namely, a muff and a glove box, were the things most desired, and nothing could have pleased me any more than did the muff, a thing I have always wished for. Words can not express what I feel, and as actions speak louder than words, I will let my actions show my great appreciation for what they did for me. This much I can say, as warm as the muff keeps my hands so warm my .heart is for the givers. Mabel Ander son. Looking One's Best. It's a woman's delight to look her oest but pimples, skin eruptions, sores and boils rob life of joy. Listen' Bucklen's Arnica Salve cures them makes the skin soft and velvety. It glorifies the face. Cures pimples, sore eyes, cold sores, cracked lips, chapped hands. Try it. In fallible for piles. 25c at C. A. Jack's. SPENCER BROOK. A happy New Year to all Born, to Mr. and Mrs Turner on December 26, a boy. Oscar W. Blomquist and Earl Thompson were Isanti visitors Tues day. Mr. and Mrs Chas. Babb and family spent Christmas dav at S. P. Babb's Carlton, Vivian and Adna Smith of Cambridge visited with relatives here o\er Sunday Mrs. Jay A. Smith of Zimmerman spent nbristmas day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E Dexter. Miss Jessie Swanbro is having a vacation of one week. She will return to her school January 3. Miss Emroy Ellingwood, who is attending high school in Duluth, came home to spend the holiday season. Mrs. A. A. Foote and nephew, Clare Hart, spent Christmas in Princeton with Mr. and Mrs. J. Chap man and family. Miss Ethel Ciough and Miss JKatbryn Budelman, teachers in the Cambridge schools, are at home for their two weeks' vacation. Miss Lila Severance went to Min neapolis Tuesday of last week, re turning Thursday. She went down to purchase a niano for the M. W. A. hall. Misses Mary Walker, Helen Thomp son and Ina McKenney are at home iov the holidays. They are all students at the St. Cloud normal school. The Union Mercantile Co. will hold its annual meeting on January 1. All members should attend this meet ing as there is important business to transact. The M. W. A. lodge fias just pur chased a piano of the Metropolitan Mu5i store, of Minneapolis. The loci^e has a large membership for a -town the size of this and it is adding new members all the time. We are ^rlad to see the lodge in such a nourishing condition. The new piano wiJl add greatly to the entertainment of thejnembers of the lodge, and A Jhope that the musicians thereiu will deem it propitious to use their musical was talents to such an extent as to enter tain the pedestrians strolling by on summer evenings. Miss Mary Foote. who has been visiting friends in Princeton for two weeks, returned to her home here Sunday. Her cousins, Gladys and Vernon Foote, came with her. Roy Dexter has been obliged to give up his position in the Bradford store for a time. He came home about three weeks ago sick with what was supposed to be grip. Dr. Swen sen of Braham says that Boy is threatened with appendicitis and that he must have continued rest in order to be cured without an operation. More Danville Proof Jacob Schrall, 4332 South St., Dan ville, 111., writes: "For eighteen months I was a sufferer from kidney and bladder trouble. During the whole time was I treated by several doctors and tried several different kidney pills. Seven weeks ago I commenced taking Foley's Kidney Pills and am feeling better every day and will be glad to tell anyone inter ested just what Foley's Kidney Pills did for me." For sale by all druggists. ZIMMERMAN. Jay Smith, wife and daughter spent Saturday and Sunday at Spencer Brook. James Foley visited his daughter, Mrs. Conree, at Nowthen Saturday and Sunday. John Heffner and Henry Swanson drove to Bethel on Saturday, visited the twin cities and got home in time for business Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. John Starkey of Bethel are spending the holidays with their daughter, Mrs. Heffner, landlady of the Blanchett hotel. Monday evening a fine entertain ment was given in the Union church. An excellent supper, besides apples and candy, were served free of charge. Miss Mortenson, a stenographer who was up spending Christmas with her parents, was taken suddenly ill on Sunday and was unable to return to her work in the city. Henry Pederson, of the firm of Olson & Pederson, was quiet badly burned last Wednesday evening by the explosion of a gasoline lamp under which he was standing. Friday evening in the M. E. church there was a Christmas tree and pro gram by the Sunday school pupils, assisted by some others. The church was crowded to its utmost capacity. Miss Jessie Swanbro, who is teach ing in the Charles King district, Wyanett, is spending a few days of her vacation here visiting her friends, who formerly resided at Spencer Brook. Thursday evening the teachers, with their pupils, assisted by Mr. Olson, gave a fine entertainment which was much enjoyed by a large audience. A small admittance was charged and the proceeds will go toward a library. The farmers are hauling in a few potatoes and occasionally a car is shipped out. For the past two weeks the railroad company has accepted everything offered, so the merchants have not been inconvenienced from lack of service. Miss Myrtie Lehman and Miss Alberta Dowlin, our popular teachers, left on the Friday morning train for their respective homes to spend Christmas and New Year with their parents and friends, the former to Dodge Center and the latter to Qhamplin. Their sweethearts and pupils will patiently await their re turn. From the first of the week until Christmas day this town was flooded with men, women and children of all ages and sizes, some with one leg, some with two and one poor fellow without legs, but he got here just the sameall looking for Christmas goods. The merchants had to employ extra help to wai! upon their customers. Tills is Worth .Remembering Whenever you have a cough or cold, just remember that Foley's Honey and Tar will cure it. Re member the name, Foley's Honey and Tar, and refuse substitutes. Sold by all druggists. OXBOW. Arthur and Hedwig Radeke are visiting relatives at North Branch. Alvah Bockoven was visiting Oxbow friends the first of the week. We hear that Adolph Chalstrom is now collecting fares on a Minneapolis street car. The wildcat hunters returned last week,'having killed two rabbits and an owl. Lennie Bockoven and children spent Christmas day with Grandma Bockoven. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Tomlinson ate Christmas dinner at the home of their son-in-law, Arthur Steeves. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Harrington of Mapleton and Virgil Winsor of Red Wing are visiting^ at the Winsor home. Dr. Cooney was called last Sunday to attend Mrs. Joseph Rudolph, who 'i.Q-f suffering from some nervous affection. We understand the lady is much better at this Writing. The family of P. O. Anderson" were entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hadeke on Christmas day. Mrs. Allie Mott and children were pleasantly entertained last Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Carr.v Several of our young folks went out to the M. B. A. hall Christmas night and were well pleased with the enter tainment. Millard Mott came up from Min neapolis Saturday evening and visited over Sunday at the home of his Cleanliness is the first law of health, inside as well as outside Let Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea be your internal cleanser, then your organs will be pure and clean, your health good, your system right. Start tonight. C. A. Jack. Horses For Sale. I have the following horses for sale, all of which are guaranteed sound: One mare colt, 4 years old, weight ],4O0 pounds one mare colt, 2 years old, weight 1,100 pounds one horse colt, 1 year old, one black mare, 11 years old. Herman Neumann, Princeton. MARKET REPORT The quotations hereunder are those prevailing on Thursday morning at the time of going to press POTATOES Triumphs 75 Burbanks. 25 Ohios .35 Hose 25 GRAIN, HAY, ETC. Wheat, No. 1 Northern... Wheat, No. 2 Northern.. Wheat, No. 3 Northern.., Barley Oats mm PRINCETON X3^ydy?^gg^DA^PJB^^^^^^ brother, Val. ^WF That new sieigh and its occupants \i'i came near meeting with disaster last *TT Sunday evening, but happily nothing serious occurred. Mr. and Mrs. Verne Mott and chil dren of Princeton and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Steeves were guests on Christmas day at the home of Val Mott. The Misses Freda and Eleanor Anderson, Miss Josephine Henschel and Winnent Radeke are spending the holidays at their respective homes. Rev. Larson of Princeton is con ducting a series of meetings at the Gates school house this week. The meetings are quite interesting and well attended. We have been requested by the officers of the Oxbow local, A. S. of E., to anounce that a meeting of the local will be held at the school house on Tuesday evening, January 4, and it is hoped all who are or have been members of the order will make it a point to be present. New officers for the ensuing year were elected at the Oxbow Sunday school last Sunday. They are as follows: Ernest Radeke, superinten dent Percy Harter, assistant superin tendent Miss Tressie Henschel, secretary Mrs. John Gates, assistant secretary Geo. Tomlinson terasurer. After exposure, and when you feel a cold coming on, take Foley's Honey and Tar, the great throat and lung remedy. It stops the cough, relieves the congestion, and expels the cold from your system. Is mildly laxa tive. Sold by all druggists. WYANETT. A happy New Year to all. Mr. and Mrs. C. Annis of Princeton spent Christmas with L. Berg. Miss Mayne Bratlund was the guest of Miss Rose Berg over Sunday. Quite a few Wyanett people attended the funeral of Magnus Sjoblom yester day afternoon. Arvid Hanson expects to leave for Minneapolis Monday, where he will remain for a while. Miss Elvina Holm spent Christmas with the home folks and will return to the cities on Monday. George Bialke of St. Paul visited over Christmas with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Baueckner. Mrs. Julia Bratlund was married last Thursday to Pete Hilden. Both are residents of Isanti county. The school entertainment in district 19 was well attended and it was a merry Christmas eve for the scholars. j*i00 00? 0t0. g^0 ilt Vtt \l to il/ W a Vf/ $1.02 1 00 98 ...48(3)55 32@35 Flax 1.80(^1 90 Rye 6l@65 Wild hay 5 00 Tame hay 6.00(3)7.00 LIJTE STOCK Fat beeves, per ft 3c 3Jc Calves, per ft 4c 5c Hogs, per cwt $7.00 $7.50 Sheep, per fc 3c@4c Hens, old, per ft 7c@8c Springers, per ft 9c@10c PRINCETON ROLLER MILL QUOTATIONS. Wheat, No. 1 Northern $1.04 Wheat, No. 2 Northern 1 01 Corn, new i .50* MINNEAPOLIS. Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.. Wheat, No. 1 hard, $1.11 No. 1 N them, $1.10: "No. 2^ Northern, $1.09 White Oats, 42|c No 3, 41c|., Rye, 73f@74c. Flax, No. 1, $2.03i. Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 56|c. Barley, 57c@65o. %0f 00 se|ecting th wel 1 a Church Topics zm Sunday and Weekday Announcements. SWEDISH LUTHERAN Next Sunday, January 2, services will be held in Saron, church, Green bush, at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. The annual election of officers will be held on January 4 at 1 p. m.j which will be preceded by short services. All voting members please be present. Afternoon services in the Emanuel church, Princeton, next Sunday at 3 p. m. Sunday school at 2 p. m. The Ladies' Aid society of the Emanuel church will meet with Rev. A. Lundquist on Thursday, January 6, at 2 p. m. All are cordially in vited. The Y. P. S. of Emanuel church will meet Friday evening, January 7, with Herman and Gunnar Hofllander, at S o'clock. Everybody is invited. The election of officers of this church will be on January 1 at 2 p. m., which will be preceded by a short service. The annual election of officers of Livonia church, Zimmerman, will occur on Wednesday, January 5 at 2 p. m. A short service will precede the election. All members are re quested to attend. Aug. Lundquist, Pastor. For Saie. I have a 25 horse-power Buffalo Pitts traction engine with fire box and return flue, also a sawmill with 54-inch saw which will cut 24-foot timber ana a log wagon which I will sell cheap or trade for laird or other property. For further "information write to R. Brockelsby, Vail, Iowa. 49-4tc A Soldier's Beginnings. We weiv \1sitn14 at Sandrmgham Sir Evelyn Wood who is verj deaf, crept up as ue.u as lie couJd to the musicians, and in one of the pauses he said to me, "Are you fond of music?" I answered, "Yes." "Do you play anything?" I said. "No." "Welf," he went on, "I am so fond of it that, would you believe it, I began to prac tice scales at twenty-four. But one day my sister came up and put her hand on my shoulder and said. 'My dear boy, you had better give that up,' and so I did." He also told me that he B began life as a sailor, then went to the 1 hard $1.11 No 1 Nor bar and finally entered the army. The ._^_ profession he had not tried was the church, and his enemies say he would have tried that, only he did not know what church to choose."Life of Sir William Broadbent." Select Useful Gifts as well as the rplAKfo4-a/i c-i-~*. a r- ^._. Also the Edison Phonograph From $15 Up &m Oaiwi a* gifts nothing appeals so much as a practical gift. yjft If you happen to know what the person wants the selection is easy, but if not you make no mistake in choosing something from our stock. We have, among other articles, the high-grade pianos of Raudenbush & Sons, Shoninger, Vose & Sons and Wesley, celebrated Este^ andappropriatOrgans Farrand Then we have the New Home Sewing flachine, the best grade machine on the mar- ket, at prices ranging from $20 to $55 And All the Latest Records Small musical instruments of every description, including violins, guitars, mandolins, ac cordeons, harmonicas at excep tionally low prices. Pianos, organs, sewing ma chines and phonographs may be obtained on the easy payment plan if so desired. *Ewings' Music Stored |X PRINCETON, MINNESOTA W Trappers' Supplies Get the Choice Oranges oi Our 5,000 Groves We pick, pack and ship 60% of the California Orange crop. These are of ^"varying grades. The choicest selections 'are packed under the "Sunkist" label. To get the finest oranges you must insist on fruit that is wrapped in tissue paper with the word "Sunkist" printed thereon. "Sunkist" Navel Oranges Are Seedless They are delightfully sweet, juicy and fiberless. They are firm, thm skirfhed and deep tinted. Sunkist" oranges and lemons are picked by gloved hands, wrapped in "Sunkist" tissue paper, packed carefully so as to eliminate chances of becoming bruised or soft. No bruised fruit or fruit that falls to the ground is put in a 'Sunkist" wrapper. Look for "Sunkist" on the wrapper. Ask your dealer for oranges and lemons with "Sunkist" label on the tissue paper wrapper. ^Oranges and lemons without "Sun kist" wrappers are not "Sunkist" brand. Be sure you get oranges and lemons in their original "Sunkist" wrappers. Free: Rogers 9 Orange Spoon To make it doubly interesting for you to insist on "Sun kist" in the original wrapperseither oranges or lemons we will give you a beautiful Rogers' Orange Spoon. Just send us twelve wrappers and six 2c stamps for postage, packing, etc., and^we will send the spoon by return mail. Get a dozen "Sunkist" and send today for your first spoon. Address California Fruit Growers Exchange (4) 34 Clark Street, Chicago, III. Why sell your Hides and Purs at home whenyou can get 10 to 50& more Best prices. 100,000 customers. 25 years in the Hide and Fur Business. Oldest. Largest, most Reliable Hidealnd Pur Firm in the Northwest Shin your Hides. Furs. Pelts. Tallow to us. Best prices. PticeUrtftJef $10,000 Hunters' and Trappers' Guide Kobe and Fur Tannin? ^rf^^-l^1^ O^S^S^^RSTH &HWa-*^S^SfftS5lK Ads in The Union Bring Results -$ Map I m robes ontotyow-catae and ri?V~ ^^^^^m^MrM%JiM rr A Ty 'J ^oiesaie prices a ^K&KK^ttK:*%u pric ANDERSCH BROS.. Pant, fifl, MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.