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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, June 16, 1910, Image 8

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V&hQ Farm Fireside. 1
Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents*
GREENBUSH.
Gordon Robideau called on Stanley
Wenberg'on Sunday. ~~^w.,
Jas. Kenely was in St. Paulson
cattle'business Friday. ^_
Louis Robideau was a caller at
Wenberg's on Sunday.
Frank Wenberg and children visited
at A. E. Shaw's on Sunday.
Miss Adele Grow of_Fredonia,
Wis., is visiting friends~and relatives
here.
Tillie and Gust "^Fundeene of Min
neapolis were visiting~Mr7"and""Mrs.
Fred Reusche last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Nels Robideau and
family and Alma Wenberg were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Odegard at
Santiago on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolphus Grow, Mr.
and Mrs. Thos. Grow, Clyde Robi
deau, Mabel Levi, Adele Grow,
Cecilia Blair, Fred Zimple and Frank
Rehaume were picnicking at Big Lake
on Saturday.
Cures dizzy spells, tired feeling,
stomach and liver troubles, keeps you
well all summer. That's what Hollis
ter's Rocky Mountain Tea will do.
Try it and you will always buy it. 35
cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack.
BOCK
spent Tuesday at St. Carl Eckdall
Cloud.
Milfred Fred
creamery.
Mrs. Frank De Lore and children
of St. Paul are here visiting friends
and relatives.
The Bock Mercantile Co. is erecting
a large warehouse. J. P. Billings
was awarded the contract.
John Sword and son, Fredolf, and
Bill Herou enjoyed Monday and
Tuesday fishing at Louis lake.
The Bock and Vondell ball teams
crossed bats on the Bock diamond
last Sunday afternoon. Vondell won,
the score being 18 to 14.
The Borgholm Co-operative cream
ery Co. has purchased a large new
churn. Last week the creamery
shipped 60 tubs of butter.
A quiet wedding took place at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Tyler last
Wednesday at high noon, when their
daughter, Maybelle, was united in
marriage to Fred Oftedall.
is working in the
Foley's Kidney Remedy may be
given to children with admirable re
sults. It does away with bed wetting,
and is also recommended for use after
measles and scarlet fever. Sold by
all druggists.
ESTES BROOK.
Esther Larson of Canada is visiting
at the Bergman home.
John Hughes and family went to
the county seat last Tuesday.
Mrs. Huggins visited with Mrs.
Sandquist on Sunday afternoon.
Clara Sandquist visited with Phoebe
Crook a couple of days last week.
Minnie Kronstrom visited with
Mary and Jacob Knutsen on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Kennedy of
Foreston attended the ball game here
last Sunday.
Some of the people of Estes Brook
attended the services at Pease on
Sunday night.
Frank Beden came home from
Brickton Friday nignt and returned
on Monday.
Mrs. H. L. Bemis has been quite ill
the past few days, but we all hope for
a speedy recovery.
Charlie Sandberg and Hilda
Kronstrom visited with Sadie Mahler
on Sunday evening.
The creamery meeting at the school
house in district 7 was well attended,
but sorry that the picnic will be held
at Long Siding instead of Estes
Brook.
Mrs. August Carlson died here last
Tuesday and the funeral was held on
Friday afternoon. Those left to
mourn her loss are four children,
husband and four sisters.
The ball game between Greenbush
and Estes Brook played here last
Sunday was quite interesting. It
resulted in a victory for Estes Brook
and the score was 11 to 15. The Estes
Brook boys will cross bats with the
West Branch team next Sunday on
the latter's diamond.
BLUE HILL.
Mrs. S. Thompson has been on the
sick list but is recovering.
Arthur Groff has purchased a new
De Lavalle cream separator.
Miss Christina Johnson of Prince
ton spent Sunday at her home.
Dell Stevenson has gone to Lake
City with Company G, M. N. G.
Mrs. Otto Barneke has been seri
ously ill but is reported to be re
covering.
Jos. Johnson of Greenwood was a
pleasant caller in Blue Hill Saturday
afternoon.
Otto Barneke had a cow choke to
death on a raw potato. Pretty ex
pensive cow feed. i
The severe drouth we are having is
killing many fields of clover and fires
would run anywhere.
James Stevenson and wife visited
with Alphonso Esler and family in
Greenbush on Sunday.
Chas. Brande spent Monday in
Princeton having his logs sawed, and
is engaged in getting home the
lumber.
Archie Hull has joined Company
of Princeton and has gone with the
boys to Lake City for a 10 days'
outing.
Miss Aurora Taylor has returned
home from a visit to her uncle, Geo.
Taylor, and her cousin, Mrs. Thomas
Grow of Greenbush.
Word had been received that Mrs.
M. Orahood died at the home of her
son, Latrell Orahood, at West
Liberty, Ohio, last Friday.
Miss Ella Taylor, a former Blue
Hill girl, was married last week to
Thomas Grow of Greenbush. All her
friends wish to give congratulations.
A fine piece of road has been built
in west Blue Hill, near John Thomp
son's, and it will be appreciated by
those who have occasion to travel
that way.
Miss McCormick has just finished a
successful term of school in the
Wheeler district and all hope she may
conclude to return to Blue Hill and
teach another year.
Miss McCormick, teacher in the
Wheeler district school, gave a picnic
to her scholars in the grove just east
of the school house on Friday. All
enjoyed themselves hugely.
Philip Boen, jr., gave a dancing
party at his home last Saturday
evening. A very nice time was had
by those in attendance, which shows
that Philip is a royal entertainer.
All interested in the Blue Hill ceme
tery are notified that Thursday, June
23, is the day set apart to meet and
build the new fence around the
grounds. The association has pur
chased new wire and cedar posts. All
come and bring your spades, shovels,
hammers, axes, etc., with you, and
don't forget to bring your dinner.
Come early.
A. Woman's Great Idea
Is how to make herself attractive.
But, without health, it is hard for her
to be lovely in face, form or temper.
A weak, sickly woman will be nervous
and irritable. Constipation and kid
ney poisons show in blotches, pim
ples, skin eruptions and a wretched
complexion. But Electric Bitters al
ways prove a godsend to women who
want health, beauty and friends.
They regulate stomach, liver and
kidneys, purify the blood give strong
nerves, bright eyes, pure breath,
smooth, velvety skin, lovely complex
ion, good health. Try them. 50c at
C. A. Jack's.
SPENCER BROOK.
Mrs. G. W. Jacobs is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. U. S. Pratt, of Anoka.
The baseball boys have some new
green suits. They wore them for the
first time last Sunday and won a
victory over Crown, 13 to 9.
D. S. Walker and wife and little
son, Everett, were the guests of friends
in Anoka and Champlin last week
from Thursday until Saturday.
Miss Jessie Swanbro closed her
school in the King district, Wyanett,
last week with a picnic. The scholars
and patrons of the school were in
attendance.
Billy Walker, who has been attend
ing school in Princeton, is at home
for the summer vacation. Billy will
be a junior in the Princeton high
school next year.
A. J. Reynolds received a telegram
from Janesville, Iowa, stating that
his brother, E. Reynolds, of that
place was very ill and not expected to
live. Mr. Reynolds started for Iowa
immediately. He writes that his
brother is out of danger.
Pronounced by millions the greatest
strength maker, appetite builder and
heatlh restorer. Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea will make you feel that
life is worth living. 35 cents, tea or
tablets. C. A. Jack.
OXBOW
Rain is very much needed in this
locality.
Grandma Steeves was quite ill at
last account.
Dennis Kaliher called at Mrs.
Dibblee's last Monday.
It is reported that the Winsor chil
dren have whooping cough.
Lessie and Alvah Bockoven visited
Oxbow friends last Sunday.
Carl Lindeke ft St. Paul was visit
ing at P. O. Anderson's last week.
Miss Elma Radeke has been badly
afflicted with ivy poisoning but is
getting better.
Misses Gertrude and Erma Steeves
visited Grandma Steeves last Thurs
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Clophus Bulleigh and
children were pleasant callers at Val
Mott's on Sunday afternoon.
Visitors and callers at Emery's last
Sunday were Mrs. Percy Harter and (Everybody seemed to
children, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Carr and
daughter, Myrtle, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Annis and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Duby.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Steeves and
daughter, Erma, were entertained by
Mr. and Mrs. James Chisholm Sun
day.
An infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Henschel, one of triplets, was
buried at the German Methodist ceme
tery near here Sunday.
P. O. Anderson and daughter,
Eleanor and son Harold, left on
Saturday for Lake City, where they
will visit relatives and remain during
the encampment of the M. N. G. at
that place.
Percy Harter went to Minneapolis
on Saturday and returned on Monday
evening. He was attending a meeting
conducted by the lady evangelists who
spoke throughout this part of the
country last winter and spring.
We hear that the fishing parties that
went to Spectacle lake Saturday even
ing met with rather indifferent success.
One party claims that mud turtles de
voured a number of fine fish that they
had left picketed out in the lake near
shore.
The report has reached us that the
farmers' organization known as the A.
S. of E. has gone to pieces. We hope
there is a mistake about it, as we be
lieve this organization has been a
benefit to its members and to farmers
in general.
THREE CORNERS.
George Patten is the proud owner
of a fine colt.
Mrs. Ella Lambert visited at Mrs.
Wm. Thoma's Friday.
Miss Lillian Patten entertained
Miss Orne on Sunday.
We are glad to hear that Sam
Sausser is getting better.
Mr. and Mrs. George King have
gone to Minneapolis to live.
Mrs. Grace Fredrickson and baby
have been visiting in Princeton.
Will Leathers and E. W. Severance
have finished breaking for Mr. Bye.
Charlie King's children are going
to Minneapolis. We will miss them.
Mrs. Grace King, Mr. Scott and Ed.
Lambert have returned from a visit
in Minneapolis.
Miss Esther Nelson came home to
attend the school picnic. We were all
glad to see her.
Mrs. John Hyndman is very sick.
Miss Ellen Lind has been sick with
measles but is better.
School is closed here for this term
and we all miss our teacher, Miss
Swanbro. We wish we could afford
to hire her for another term but she
has a better position in Dakota.
GREENWOOD
Harry Johnson went with the militia
boys to Lake City on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bach visited
Mr. and Mrs. Nick Essig on Sunday.
Jas. Kenely, Aug. Thoma and
Henry Erickson were out buying
cattle last week.
Otto Polfus, the overseer, has done
considerable work the past week in
finishing up the state road.
ZIMMERMAN.
L. D. Carter's house on the farm
burned last Saturday night.
A. Stillman-was in the twin
cities Saturday and Sunday.
I. F. Walker shipped two cars of
stock to South St. Paul Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nyquist
drove to Greenbush on Saturday.
Mrs. Heffner and Mrs. Starkey were
in Minneapolis on Monday between
crains.
Mr. and Mrs. John Mickelson drove
to St. Cloud Sunday and returned
Wednesday.
Irvin Jennison came up from Min
neapolis Saturday to visit relatives
over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Swanson and
children of Elk River spent Sunday
with relatives here.
Annie Swanson and Margaret Kil
martin went to Minneapolis Monday
and returned on Tuesday evening.
The Baldwin baseball team came
down Sunday and played with our
boys, and were defeated by a score of
15 to 2.
Mrs. John Heffner returned from
Bethel last Wednesday and was ac
companied by her mother, Mrs. John
Starkey.
Friday night Mr. and Mrs. Heffner
gave a party in honor of their little
son, Clifford. There were about twen
ty guests and the evening was spent
in dancing. Refreshments were served
about 11 o'clock and the baby was
presented with a gold necklace. All
spent a very enjoyable evening.
Last Wednesday night ten pupils
graduated from the eighth grade.
They all did very well with their parts
in the program. The hall was decor
ated with flowers and ferns. Thurs
day the teachers gave a picnic on the
ball grounds. There were about 200
people there and they had a big
spread at noon and in the afternoon
ice cream was served. There were
races of all kinds and a ball
THJS PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1910?
\i/ it) it/
\fc it/ ii/
it/ \to \i/
it)
game,
them-
Resolutions of Condolence
Whereas it has pleased the Supreme
Ruler of the Universe to call our
brothers, C. H. Chadbourne and
Moses A. Tibbetts, from their labors
on this earth to the great lodge on
high.
And whereas, our brothers were for
many years faithful members of Fra
ternal lodge, No. 92, A. F. & A. M.
of Princeton, Minn., and honestly
toiled for the good of the order.
Therefore, beit resolved that we,
the members of said Fraternal lodge,
deeply and sincerely mourn the de
parture of our brothers from among
usr but trust and believe that He who
doeth all things well will welcome
them among the brothers who have
gone before.
And be it resolved, that we extend
our heartfelt sympathy to the families
of our deceased brothers.
And be it resolved, that these
resolutions be spread upon the rec
ords of Fraternal lodge and copies
thereof be presented to the families of
oar brothers and published in the
newspaper of Princeton, Minn.
Chas. A. Dickey,
M. A. Belsem,
E. K. Evens,
Committee.
Farm for Sale.
Four hundred acres in the famous
Mouse River valley, Bottineau coun
ty, North Dakoa, the best farming
land in the state, four miles west of
Souris and two miles from elevators
325 acres broken and in crop this
yearcan all be broken soil is a
black loam 18 inches deep with a
clay subsoil in the best of condition,
not a stone on the place has a good
five-room house, plastered a good
frame barn large enough for 28 head
of horses with a loft that will store
about 15 tons of hay 1,500 bushel
granary. Good roads and good
schools. This is a bargain. $37.50
an acre takes it with this year's crop.
Terms, $4,000 cash, balance to suit
purchaser.
Have also several other good farms
for sale, all money makers for set
tlers or investors. Write me.
A. Stark,
25-2tp Souris, North Dakota.
-j Keyless Padlock
A lock that has no key, yet can be
opened in the dark as easily as a lock
possessing a key, has been placed on
the market by a Chicago concern. It
is provided with a combination
similar to that used on safes, but the
mechanism is small and simple. One
cannot realize the nourishing quali
ties of hardy barley until they have
tried golden grain belt beer. It gives
vigor to the tired body and strength
ens the weary brain. Order of your
nearest dealer or be supplied by Sjo
blom Bros.
m^mwm
v.
General Merchandise
selves. In the evening a dance was
given in honor of the school teachers.
Friday morning they departed
their homes. They have been hired
to teach here the coming year.
for .J
fSTRAW AND LAKE*i?ATlsl
GORDON
OTRAW hat season here,
and we have prepared
for it with a large assort-
ment of all kinds of cool
hats for men, ladies and
children. They are the
Gordon makethe best.
I|- Straw Hats and Lake Hats of All Descriptions
ill i|jl GENT'S FURNISHINGS in the way of Cool Shirts and Cool Underwear.
\t/ Complete Assortment in All Sizes.
Oxfords Oxfords Oxfords
Ladies* Men's Children's
Hamilton Brown Make
A new pair of Oxfords during this warm weather would be a good idea. The
quality of our shoes and oxfords is our best salesman. They sell themselves.
Their exceptional value represents the real reason for the continuous growth of
our shoe sales. Trade at the store where quality is always kept up.
jfcA E. ALLEN & CO.*
The Store TKat Serves You Best
i
5*
Main Street,
Fertile Farm Land for Sale.
I have for sale in Mille Lacs
county, situated within 3 to 5 miles of
the court house, 1,000 acres of fertile
farm land. Purchaser may obtain
same on reasonable terms and will
save real estate agents' commission.
Land seekers will do well to investi
gate.
23-tf
Princeton, Minnesota li
Going Out of Business
THANK the public for their liberal patronage
of the past 20 years, and hope for a continu-
ance of the same for the brief time that it takes to
close out my stock. Reductions are being made in
all lines. Below are some of the prices on groceries:
Spices, per pound 20c
Celluloid Starch, per pkg 7c
Red Cross Starch, per pkg 7c
Stock Salmon, large can |3c
White Drip Syrup, per gal 30c
Bengal Sorghum, per gal 50c
Wild Rice, 2 lbs. for 25c
Olives, 20 oz. jar for 25c
D. BYERS
Princeton, Minnesota
^''*'t'**'l'','*,I',l,'l',l,
G. H. GOTTWERTH,
Dealer In
Prime Meats of Every Variety,
Poultry, Fish, Etc.
Highest market prices paid tor Cattle and Hogs.
S. Libby,
Princteon.
i
I
.V
.i
t*
,4,j(4,.|,4,4,
Princeton.
^^W*MM
Toons: Natiye Horses.
Another lot of fine young native
horses, strong and sound, suitable
for farm purposes, has been received
at my barn. They weigh from 1,100
to 1,700 pounds. At the rate they
are selling they will not last long, so
persons looking for first-class horse
flesh should lose no time in calling at
the barn. Aulger Bines.
if

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