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G3*o Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Oar Coantry Correspondents ZIMMERMAN. Wm. Swanson was an Elk River visitor Saturday. Miss Bernice Robertson went to Minneapolis Saturday to work. John Morrison is quite ill. Dr. Cooney was called Monday. Victor Anderson and family drove to Monticello Sunday to visit Victor's brother. Mrs. G. N. Stendahl went to Elk River Saturday to visit her daughter, Mrs. Ed. Healy. Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Ilifl of Elk River were visiting friends and rela tives here Saturday. C. W. Parker of Elk River was in town last week buying horses for the Crescent Creamery Co. J. W. Mode, I. E. W. Briggs and Arthur Newman left for North Dakota Saturday. They are selling nursery stock. Cora Olson came home Saturday to spend a few days with her parents. She works at the Radisson hotel in Minneapolis. Mr. Bauman and two friends of Minneapolis came up Saturday night and spent Sunday at Mr. Bauman's cottage at Elk Lake. The dance given Friday night by Messrs. Olson and Harrington was not very well attended, it not being advertised very long. Mr. and Mrs. Heffner drove to Bethel Thursday and brought Mrs. Carr back with them. Mrs. Carr is doing the cooking at the hotel. The M. E. Ladies' Aid society will meet with Miss Maud Bowles on Wednesday, April 20. Supper will be served for 15 cents. Everybody wel come. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Bridge moved here from Princeton last week and Mr. Bridge left Monday for Park Rapids, where he expects to work this summer. Watch For the Comet The Red Dragon of the sky. Watch the children for spring coughs and colds. Careful mothers keep Foley's Honey and Tar in the house. It is the best and safest prevention and cure for croup where the need is urgent and immediate relief a vital necessity. Contains no opiate or harmful drugs. Refuse substitutes. For sale by all druggists. OXBOW Apple, plum and cherry trees are in bloom. Mrs. Mary Hall was on the sick list last week. Farmers of this neighborhood have about finished seeding. Thomas Tomhnson was calling on Oxbow friends last Friday. Percy Harfcer is building an addi tion to his house and has also put in a cistern. Mrs. E. F. Harrington is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Winsor, for a few weeks. Mrs. J. W. Gates called on Rev. and Mrs. Larson and Mrs. Ida Fogg of Princeton last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Harter and the two lady preachers were guests of Mr. and Mrs Percy Briggs last Sunday. The Anderson girls, Miss Josephine Henschel and Wment Radeke returned to their school work in Princeton Monday morning Mr. and Mrs. John Balfanz drove over to Bogus Brook on Sunday and spent the day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Riebe. Charlie Roadstrom, Axel Bengtson, Val Mott and Miss Myrtle Carr were in Princeton Saturday evening to witness the play, Monte Cristo. WalkiDg is fine and a half dozen or more of our young ladies walked up to the Caimody school house last Fri day evening to attend meeting. Geo. Tomlinson is building a fine barn. The basement is completed, it being built of cement blocks. Carl Grapentine did the mason work. The Oxbow local A. S. of E. is still alive and met in regular session on Tuesday evening of last week, but we should like to hear of a better attendance at their meetings. Ed Zeibarth was surprised last Fri day evening by a number of friends who called to remind him that it was his birthday anniversary. Those present report a pleasant time. Henry Steeves returned on Friday evening from his trip to Canada. We understand that he and those who accompanied him, Eugene Boyn and Andrew Swanson, filed on claims not far for Calgary, Alberta. There were a number of callers Lat the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Emery last Sunday. They were Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Duby, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Francis, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Annis, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Carr and Miss Myrtle Carr. It is quite encouraging for farmers to read about the high prices of farm products, how farmers are getting rich, etc., but when it comes to selling spuds at from eight vto ten cents per bushel it is almost enough to give them "that tired feeling." Herbert Gates left on Saturday for Des Moines, Iowa, the home of his sister, Mrs. Woods. He intended making a short stay and returning with his mother, Mrs. Hannah Gates, who has been staying with Mrs. Woods for several months. A very pleasant meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary was-held at the home of Miss Signe Bengtson last Thursday afternoon. Fingers and tongues were kept busy for a couple of hours. A fine lunch was served and the ladies dispersed to meet on April 21 at the home of Mrs. Geo. Carr. Worse Than Ballets Bullets have often caused less suffering to soldiers than the eczema. L. W. Harriman, Burlington, Me., got it in the army, and suffered with it forty years. "But Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured me when all else failed," he writes. Greatest healer for sores, ulcers, boils, burns, cuts, wounds, bruises and piles. 25c at C. A. Jack's. SPENCER BROOK. Work on the new bridge will be begin this week. H. H. Whiting of Minneapolis and his mother, Mrs. E. Whiting, and sis ter, Miss Jennie of Princeton, were visiting at the Brook Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Smith are ex pected to move home from Zimmer man most any day. We shall be glad to welcome our old neighbors back. We are sorry to lose from our com munity such an agreeable young lady as Mrs. Lester Peterson, nee Mary Foote, an account of whose marriage appeared in the Union last week, and we hope she will make us an occasional visit. Miss Ina McKenney, who will graduate from the St. Cloud normal school in June, has been elected to teach in the primary department of the Bradford school next year. We predict that Miss McKenney will make a very successful teacher. Word was lately received here that Paul Haeg, who resides with his father's cousin at Long Beach, Cal., is very ul and his life is despaired of. The little fellow's father is in Alaska and cannot be located. The father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. John Haeg, formerly resided in Princeton. Sunday school was organized in the Chapman school house last Sunday by Rev. Larson. The officers elected were: Miss Lila Severance, superin tendent Miss Bessie Tompkins, assistant superintendent Miss Mar garet Chapman, secretary Mrs. Chas. Tompkins, treasurer. The Sunday school will be held at 10 a. m. The farmers are very busy with the spring work. The little folks held a picnic at the ball park on Sunday. Chas. Thompson recently purchased a team from Clark Severance. The material for the new bridge across the Rum river is expected soon A few of the young people attended the dance at Bradford on Saturday evening. Many potatoes are still held. They are S3arcely worth hauling during the busy season. Fred Foote will give another public dance on April 21. Good music and a good time are assured. We are glad to state that Mr. Smith is again able to drive around and visit friends and relatives. The W. A. gave another of their popular party dances on Saturday evening. A good time is reported. A number of people were up to attend church service on Sunday evening. There being no service, they were disappointed. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Thompson, G. Babb, Mrs. Ray Smith and Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Messer attended court in Princeton one day last week. There will be an ice cream or oyster social at the Methodist church on Saturday evening, April 16. The proceeds will be used for school decoration purposes. A program will be given. All are invited. Possesses marvelous curative powers, removes all disorders, makes health, strength and flesh. After tak ing Hollitser's Rocky Mountain Tea you'll realize the wonderful good it does. 35 cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack. BLUE HILl. Chas. Groff is painting his house. Tom Belair has put a neat coat of paint on his house. E. G. Newman made a trip to Princeton on Monday. Otto Barneka is lathing his house and will have it plastered soon. The sucker fishing season is draw ing to a close. There are but few left now. Theodore Wahlfors of Greenbush was visiting friends in Blue Hill on Sunday. Nels Herman of East Blue Hill was I THE PBINCETON UKW* seen over on our side of the river on Monday. The Blue Hill pupils have returned to the Princeton school after their Easter vacation. Nels George has returned from the western part of South Dakota, where he has filed on a claim. Fred Barneka is having his house plastered this week. Jack Bates and Fred Young are doing the job. Most all the seeding is completed in this vicinity, and farmers are prepar ing land for potatoes and corn. A number of our farmers are pur chasing their seed oats from Chas. Reichert. They are of a splendid quality. Miss Cecilia McCormick attended the funeral of Mrs. Reed at Santiago last Thursday and Archie Hull taught school in her place. Among those who attended the play at the opera house at Princeton on Saturday evening were Thos. Tellefson, Arthur and Mabel Barneka, Frank Williams, Julia McQuoid and Fred Clark. Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea never fails to tone the stomach, puri fy the blood, regulate the kidneys, liver and bowels. The greatest spring tonic, makes and keeps you well. 35 cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack. GREENWOOD Ed. Milbrandt is drilling a well for Theodore Rosine. August Jaenicke is working at his trade in Princeton. August Schmidt and Leo Peters have had their houses painted. John Wetter has put lightning rods on the home of his brother, Dave Wetter. Chas. Grow, August Thoma and Jas. Kenely were out buying live stock last week. The road overseer suggests that a light two-horse grader should be bought for the use of roads. It is inexpensive and would do a whole lot of good. There is no cough medicine so popular as Foley's Honey and Tar. It never fails to cure coughs, colds, croup and bronchits. For sale by all druggists. MILD. Farmers are busy seeding. Miss Mary Knutson is clerking in her brother's store while he is absent. Fred win Crook left on Friday for Montana, where he intends to take a homestead. H. L. Bemis sold a bunch of cattle to Jas. Kenely and delivered them last Friday. Our new store is fast nearing com pletion and when finished it will be a fine little building. Buggy riding is getting to be quite a craze with some of the young folks around Estes Brook. Miss Clara Sandquist gave a party in honor of Miss Hermanson's birth day anniversary last Friday evening. Miss Phoebe Crook is chief cook at the home of A. G. Bemis while Mrs. Bemis is taking care of her mother, Mrs. Vernon, who is very ill. A party from this vicinity went to the St. Francis river fishing last week. They succeeded in capturing a goodly number of suckers, but they are easy to catch anyway. The Misses Maud, Mamie and Delia Ayers left for Golden Valley, Mont., last Wednesday. Maud and Mamie each own a claim and Delia expects to settle on one in the near future. The Estes brook baseball team played the Milacas on the diamond of the latter nine on Sunday. The score was 6 to 5 in favor of Milaca. The same teams will play at Estes Brook next Sunday afternoon. Foley's Kidney Remedy will cure any case of kidney and bladder trouble not beyond the reach of medi cine. No medicine can do more. For sale by all druggists. BOCK Willie Nelson came down from the woods last week. Alfred Anderson has returned home from Omaha, Neb. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Young berg, on March 30, a son. A baby boy arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Swan Samson last Fri day, April 8. A. Ladeen has rented G. F. Gustaf son's farm. Mr. and Mrs. Gustafson have moved to Milaca. While driving home from school one day last week Miss Peary's horse ran away. Miss Peary escaped serious injury, although her face was badly bruised. DISTRICT NO. 50. Seeding is well under way in this locality. Dave Looney went to Lake Fremont on Thursday. Mel Prescott sold one of his horses the other day to Allen Heath. Sam Lambert bought a new horse from Thomas Kaliher last week. The sale at the old Thomas Looney place on Wednesday was well attended and everything brought good prices. Al Munz takes the cake as an auctioneer. Jerry Haley has been pulling stumps for Julius Egge this week. Henry Murphy passed through here Saturday on one of his annual rounds. Ray Winkleman has been working for Mr. McCracken for the past few days. Adolph Egge left last week for Calmer, Iowa, where he will work this summer. Miss Marion Mitchell and two little brothers visited their aunt, Mrs. C. L. Campbell, on Saturday. Herb Campbell and Mrs. F. B. Mitchell spent a couple of hours at the former's home last Sunday. Gust Hofflander and Jas. Brown have been hauling potatoes to the starch factory the past week. Mr. and Mrs. John Fullwiler and Mr. and Mrs. John Schurrer were visiting at the Campbell home over Sunday. GREENBUSH. Miss Lucy Kinna returned from Anoka Saturday. Frank Wenberg transacted business at Elk River last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Grow Sundayed at the home of Henry Sager. Fred C. Beto has returned from Montana, where he filed on a claim. Thomas Grow and Eila Taylor took in the play at Princeton on Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Taylor of Blue Hill spent Sunday at Geo. W. Taylor's. Well, boys, where is the next dance going to be? Someone should hurry up and give one. The Greenbush baseball team is getting along in fine shape. The boys are becoming experts. Mrs. Louis Robideau is visiting her sister, Miss Selma Burke of Long Siding, who is very ill. Miss Anna Peterson, who for the past few months has been employed at Santiago, has returned home. Among the guests at A. E. Shaw's on Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Moorhead, Mrs. A. E. Grow, Mrs. L. N. Grow and Miss Lucy Kinna. Among those who attended the dance at Brickton on Saturday night were Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Grow, Mrs. L. N. Grow and Frank Rehaume. NEEDFUL KNOWLEDGE. Princeton People Should Learn to Detect the Approach'of Kidney Disease. The symptoms of kidney trouble are so unmistakable that they leave no ground for doubt. Sick kidneys excrete a thick, cloudy, offensive urine, full of sediment, irregular of passage or attended by sensation of scalding. The back aches constantly, headaches and dizzy spells may occur and the victim is often weighed down by a feeling^of languor and fatigue. Neglect these warnings and there is danger of dropsy, Bright's disease, or diabetes. Any one of these symp toms is warning enough to begin treat ing the kidneys at once. Delay often proves fatal. You can use no better remedy than Doan's Kidney Pills. Here's Prince ton proof: William J. Applegate, Princeton, Minn., says: "While serving in the army I contracted a severe case of kidney trouble. My back was very weak and pained me almost constant ly. The kidney secretions were too frequent in passage and on this ac count I was obliged to arise many times during the night. The secre tions were also highly colored and at times contained a sediment. Doan's Kidney Pills were finally brought to my attention and I procured a box. I was very much pleased with the re sults that followed their use and out of gratitude I give them my highest endorsement." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the United States. Remember the nameDoan'sand take no other. Furnishings Will 105 Dozen New Spring Shirts, 50c to $2.50. All the nifty things. 56 Dozen Men's Overalls, tobacco brown stripe, blue and white stripe, White Bros.' Denim, gold and blue, etc. Custom made. Not jobbed. Your size will FIT. Your choice 75e. Nearly 1000 Hats to choose from, all colors, styles, shapes and prices. Our hats are good. The best hat value obtainable at, the given prices. If this was not so our trade would not be so enormous in this line the proof is in the wearing. $1.00 to $4.50 New Furnishings Arriving Daily. We offer you the largest, most complete stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing, Furnishings and Hats to be found in Mille Lacs county. If you don't believe it we can show you and will be pleased to do so. The Avery Clothing House *^*^+^+^*m^*****m^ Look Here "*l _~I_-Il_ GALEY LUMBER COMPANY! Yard and office at Railroad Track, near Depot. THE BEST GRADES OF Moulding, Sash, Doors, Maple Flooring, Cedar and Pine Shingles and Cedar and $ Pine Siding at lowest prices. A LARGE STOCK OF PINE LUMBER ON HAND AT ALL TIMES. W. P. CHASE, Manager, Special offer on photographs as per coupon below CUT THIS OUT MTSpecial Offer Coupon"?^ This Coupon entitles the holder of the same to one extra picture put up in a fine gilt frame, with every order of a dozen or more Photographs (cabinet size or larger) if presented at Princeton, Minn., before the first of May, 1910 M^"MMt^.4..|..t..i..t..t..i..i..t.4.4. 1 if* 1 1 3 i *^^Wa^^*Wjp^ Princeton, Minn. PHOTO STUDIO P. J. NELSON, Photographer Studio open first and third Saturday of every month *J jm