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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 20, 1910, Image 8

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VhQ Farm Fireside, I
Gleanings by Oar Country
Correspondents. I
ESTES BROOK.
Potato digging is in full blast.
Leslie Crook and Frank Beden
were in Princeton on Thursday.
Mr. Warner is able to be around
again without the use of crutches.
Many from this town attended the
sale at G. Bjostrom's on Tuesday.
Buggy rides area thing of the past
to some. You'll have to smile more,
girls.
A few from tins burg were in atten
dance at the dance at Long Siding on
Saturday evening.
A good time was had at the C. Jen
sen home on Wednesday evening.
Dancing was the order of the evening.
The Misses Trunk and Hermanson
visited at the Rocheford home in
Greenbush from Friday evening till
Sunday.
Born, to Mr and Mrs. H. L. Bemis,
on Sunday evening, a girl. Harry
has decided that girls are the best
anyway.
It is reported that J. Hughes will
move across the brook on the J.
Kreenburg farm. If this report is
true we will be sorry to lose our good
neighbors.
The Misses Lena Thompson and
Hilda Tellefson and Clarence and
Peter Thompson from Blue Hill
visited their cousins, Mary and Jacob
Knutsen, last Saturday.
The farewell party in honor of
Pearl Freer, given at the Erickson
home on Tuesday evening, was in
every way a success. A ]olly crowd
was present and every one had a
glorious time. Miss .b'reer left for
her home at Onamia on Wednesday
morning.
Good results always follow the use
of Foley Kidney pills They contain
just the ingredients necessary to tone,
strengthen and regulate the kidneys
and bladder, and to cure backache.
Sold by all druggists.
GLENDORADO.
Palmer Peterson of Santiago was a
guest at the Uran home on Sunday of
last week.
Ole Knutson has returned from
Peever, S. where he was visiting
relatives for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Odegard visited
last week with Mr. and Mrs. A.
Anderson of Blue Hill.
A baby girl arrived at the home of
Mr. and Mrs W. Orrock on Thurs
day, October 6. Congratulations.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Madson of
Mayhew Lake, visited at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. A Abrahamson last
week
L. D. Larson, our genial merchant,
who has been confined to the house
with a lame foot, is rapidly im
proving
Mr. and Mrs Paulson of Clear
Lake visited the latter's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. O. Odegard of Santiago,
last week.
Miss Ethel Magnus has returned to
her home in Maywood after spending
a week at the home of Miss Emma
Johnson of Santiago
Olga Knutson and Julia Kittilson,
who are attending high school in
Princeton, visited their homes in
Glendorado last week
Rev and Mrs. P. E. Langseth were
visiting friends and relatives in the
twin cities. While there Rev. Langseth
will attend conference.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Gunderson, Mr.
and Mrs Knutson and Mr and
Mrs A Anderson spent Sunday of
last week at the home of Mr. and
Mrs S. Johnson of Greenbush.
A .Reliable MedicineNot a Narcotic
Get the genuine Foley's Honey and
Tar in the yellow packages. It is
safe and effective. Contains no
opiates Refuse substitutes. Sold
by all druggists.
BLUE HI LI
Hartman Camp and mother called
at E. Brande's on Sunday.
Seth Wahlfors of Greenbush has
been helping Olof Olson dig potatoes.
Tom Belair went to Minneapolis
last Saturday to look up a market
for hay.
Claude Bragg of Minneapolis is
visiting his uncles, the Kohlman
brothers.
Grover Taylor has sold his gaso
line engine and saw rig to Roy Esler
of Greenbush.
There is much demand for farms to
rent this fall, but nearly all the farms
have been rented.
Ray Kaliher has entered school at
Collegeville, near St. Cloud, and will
take a business course.
Chas. Brande has for sale two high
grade Jersey bull calves 6 months
old Price reasonable.
Justin Lavelle has purchased the
80-acre farm of Olten Olson situated
near the Blue Hill church
Huber LaMoreaux of Hay land
township, Mille Lacs county, is spend-
i~.* Jk. & isf&jjll *rsslt.^}&iL
For More Than Three Decades
Foley's Honey and Tar has been a
household favorite lor coughs, colds
and ailments of the throat, chest and
lungs. Contains no opiates. For
sale by all druggists.
OXBOW
Some of our young folks attended
a dance in Dalbo on Saturday night.
Emil Peterson returned recently
from his homestead in South Dakota.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Annis visited
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Duby last Sun
day.
Miss Hedwig Radeke called on
Miss Grace Thompson on Sunday
evening.
Geo. Tomlinson, jr., was digging
potatoes for his father last Thursday
and Friday.
Chas. Steeves and his clover huller
^?^^^^i^^^^^^^^5^^W^^^^^^i
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ing a week or two with his uncle, Jim
Horton, and helping him with his fall
work.
Frank Belair of Greenbush spent
Saturday in Minneapolis and re
turned home Saturday evening.
A. Fagerburg is putting up a new
barn which, when finished, will add
much to the looks of his farm.
James Stevenson has erected a large
chicken house and will engage in the
raising of hen fruit extensively.
H. L. Galbraith had a fine tomb
stone erected at the grave of his first
wife in the Blue Hill cemetery last
week.
Miss Ella Hanson has a potato dig
ging vacation in her school and she
has gone to Minneapolis to visit her
sister.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Mierke and fam
ily have moved into Allen Hayes'
farm house and will work for Mr.
Hayes.
Mrs. W. H. Thompson returned from
Sioux Falls, S. D., Tuesday evening,
after attending the funeral of her
father.
Mrs. Tom Belair went to Minne
apolis last Saturday morning for a
visit with relatives and expects to re
turn on Monday.
Tom Larson and family will move
from Greenbush to the old H. W. A.
Mergel farm, which he has rented for
the coming season.
A. Fullwiler is moving from the
Moses Jesmer farm in Greenbush to
the Mohaupt farm, which he has
rented for three years.
Eighty-six degrees in the shade will
do well enough in the summer, but
that's a little too warm for October.
Monday was certainly a scorcher.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Briggs and chil
dren, who live in Baldwin on the
Chester Ames farm, spent Sunday vis
iting with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Brande.
A mile of state road is being built
on the Princeton-Santiago road from
Elmer Thompson's place west to John
Thompson's. Anton Larson has the
contract.
Mr. Adams, who lived on the Chris
Batterman farm in Baldwin the past
summer, has purchased 120 acres of
land in east Blue Hill from Frank
Morneau.
Mr. Garloff and family and Chester
Northway and wife left last week for
Sevastapol, California, to make their
future home. The winters here were
too cold for them.
The Mohaupt auction last week
was well attended and machinery and
stock sold well Among those from
Baldwin who attended the sale were
Chas. Judkins and wife, John Smith
and wife, and Sam Lane and wife.
From a Kenosha, Wis., paper, we
learn that the noted Holstein cow,
Pauline Wayne, that was presented to
President Taft by Senator Isaac
Stephenson, has been started on her
journey to Washington. She will give
milk rich enough to make 25 pounds
of butter a week. The writer of this
lived on the place adjoining the
Stephenson farm for 35 years.
The dancing party at the town hall
last Saturday evening was attended
by a large crowd of young people and
all enjoyed themselves. The music
was by the Dingley band of Clear
Lake and consisted of violin and or
gan. Miss Dingley, who plays the
violin, is certainly an artist when it
comes to music. Mrs. Lavelle served
supper to all who so wished at the
hall.
The wedding of Miss Mae Lavelle
of Princeton to Mr. Theodore Bergh,
steel erector for the Minneapolis Steel
& Iron Co was solemnized on Sep
tember 27 at 2:30 o'clock p. m. by
Rev. Father Day of the Catholic
cathedral in Helena, Montana. The
bride wore a traveling suit of fawn
colored broadcloth with a large
picture hat to match and carried
bride's roses. The maid of honor,
Miss Anna Lavelle, sister of the
bride, wore pink silk messaline and
carried pink rose buds. The grooms
man was Chas. Hurd, cousin of the
bride. After the ceremony a wedding
supper, given in honor of the bride,
was served at the Hotel Grandon by
Dan Hurd, uncle of the bride. After
the banquet the happy couple took
the evening train amid showers of
rice and roses for San Francisco,
where they will spend their honey
moon.
*r wssseg^r**^^pPFf^W^^5^P
have been doing some work for the
farmers here the past few days.
Mrs. Sam Winsor received the sad
news of the death of her mother at
her old home in Iowa last week.
Jay Winsor, who was so ill as to
necessitate the calling of a physician
last week, is now able to be around
again.
Mrs. Carl Dehn went with her
father, Mr. Wm. Francis, last Sun
day to attend religious services' at
Dalbo.
Percy Harter was away with his
potato digger several days last week
working for Percy Briggs and Mr.
Anderson.
This week will conclude the potato
harvest in this locality, quite a num
ber of farmers having already
finished digging.
Miss Anna McNaughton and Miss
Mamie Moneylaws, the lady evange
lists, were visiting at Percy Barter's
one day last week.
Carl and Andy Hedstrom of Dalbo
and Glenn Bengtson of Carmody
have been helping Val Mott dig pota
toes the past week.
On Wednesday, October 26, there
will be a public sale at Carl Dehn's.
Horses, cattle, farm machinery and a
parlor organ will be offered for sale.
James Chisholm was called to
Foreston last Thursday by the death
of his mother. The interment took
place Saturday afternoon in Prince
ton.
Visitors at Ernest Radeke's on
Sunday last were Mr. and Mrs. Her
man Milbrandt, Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Milbrandt, Mrs. Lee Jones and
Grandma Radeke.
Mrs. E. F. Harrington, who has
been stopping at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Winsor,
for some time, has returned to her
home at Zumbrota
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Henschel and
children of Princeton and Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Henschel were entertained
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Balfanz last Sunday.
James Tomlinson, who has been
assisting Joe Whitcomb in the build
ing of a school house midway between
Carmody and Tolin, was calling on
friends here the last of the week.
Busy times for the farmers make
busy times for farmers' wives, hence
the poor attendance at the W. A.
meeting with Mrs. Geo. Tomlinson
last Thursday afternoon. Neverthe
less those present enjoyed themselves
and hope to see a better turnout on
October 27 at the home of Mrs. P. O.
Anderson.
On Tuesday of last week L. D.
Bockoven went to the soldiers' home
at Minnehaha to visit his old friend,
J. L. Grave, who has recently become
an inmate of the home. Mr. Grave
has been suffering from some ailment
of the left foot, which became of such
a serious nature as to make amputa
tion necessary. Although 74 years of
age the old gentleman stood the
operation well and the doctors at the
home think he will be able, after a
time, to get around with the aid of
crutches. Mr. Bockoven was at the
home at the time the operation was
performed. He speaks with great
praise of the management and of the
care taken for the comfort of the in
mates.
ZIMMERMAN.
I. F. Walker shipped stock from
here Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pratt went to
Dayton Sunday in their auto.
J. W Heffner went to Bethel on
Saturday and returned Sunday.
Mrs. Ed Healy of Elk River came
up Monday evening to visit relatives.
Herman Stendahl visited friends in
Minneapolis Saturday and Sunday.
Bert Carr and Mr. Whitman of Elk
River were in town on business Sun
day.
H. E. Thomas and wife and Mrs.
Wicks of Minneapolis were in town
Sunday.
M. K. Iliff and Geo. Worden of Elk
River came up Saturday and went
hunting.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Smith moved
over here last Friday and expect to
spend the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cohoe and
daughter. Grace, returned from the
west Monday night.
Marjorie Brooks was visiting in
Elk River and Minneapolis from
Saturday until Monday.
Mrs. Chas. Thompson and Mrs. E.
H. Foley visited relatives at Spencer
Brook Wednesday and Thursday of
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Neumann and
two daughters, Gertrude and Gladys,
spent Sunday here with N. Neumann
and family.
Oscar Swanson came home Friday
night from Minneapolis, where he is
attending business college. He re
turned Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Mickelson and
daughter, Elizabeth, spent Saturday
and Sunday with Mrs. Mickelson's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henton, at
Elk River.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pratt cele-
THJ5 PMNCETOiN TJNIO*: ^HlTBSIlY OCTOBEft 20, 191*.
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brated their 10th wedding anniversary
last Friday evening by inviting a
few friends in town. Mrs. Pratt
served a nice supper and she and
Harry were presented with a rocking
chair.
Mrs. Stoddard, who has been visit
ing her sisters, Mrs. Margaret Iliff
and Mrs Charlotte Iliff, for the past
two weeks, left on Tuesday for her
home in Indiana.
Jay and Mary Walker and Eva
Morton of Spencer Brook visited
relatives and friends here Sunday.
Mary was on her way to Monti
cello, where she is teaching school.
Mr. and Mrs. Rollins of Minne
apolis came up in their auto and
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. R.
E. Lynch. Mrs. Wikoff and child of
Minneapolis are also visiting at R. E.
Lynch's this week.
Mrs. Nathaniel Price of Spokane,
Wash., who was formerly Miss Susie
O'Connor and a very successful
teacher of the Zimmerman school,
has presented her husband with twins,
a son and daughter.
A party of young people gathered
at the M. W. A. hall on Thursday
night to celebrate Roy Neumann's
17th birthday anniversary. An
oyster supper was served and Roy
received some presents from the
young people.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Lynch gave a
party Saturday night in honor of
their son, Robert, it being his 21st
birthday anniversary. Mrs. Lynch
served a lovely supper and Robert
received a gold watch from his father
and mother and a gold chain from his
friends
Coupon Holders, Take Notice
All holders of coupons for sets of
dishes are requested to present the
same at my store on or before Novem
ber 1. T. Kettelhodt
SPENCER BROOK.
G. W. Jacobs was here from Anoka
last Friday and Saturday.
W. A. Smith and wife spent the
week end with lelatives in Zimmer
man.
D. S. Walker is building a new
barn. Chas. Tompkins has charge of
the work.
Miss Mary Walker, primary teacher
in the Monticello schools, was at
home Saturday and Sunday.
Clark Severance has sold his farm
to M. C. Foote and has moved for the
winter into the house just vacated by
the Jacobs family.
Mr and Mrs. Ernest Ellingwood
and little son, Francis, went to Min
neapolis on Wednesday to be present
at the marriage of Roy E. Elling
wood to Miss Edith Smith. The
wedding occurred yesterday, October
19. The young couple are well and
favorably known here and have hosts
of friends who wish them well. They
will make their home in St. Paul.
Albert and Robert Peterson, the two
genial clerks at the Union Mercantile
Co. 's store, are about to depart from
our midst. Albert has accepted a
position in a store at Grandy, and
Robert will attend school in Minne
apolis. These young men have given
excellent satisfaction to all patrons
and we are sorry to see them go.
The two sons of Mrs. Carrie Olander
will now have charge of the store
The Messrs. Olander are both gradu
ates of commercial colleges and
understand the mercantile business.
Last Friday night while the Ray
Smith family were peacefully sleeping
they were awakened by a noise at the
barn. Rushing out they discovered
the barn in flames. The fire had
gotten such a start that nothing could
be saved and six horses, three cows,
poultry and fifteen tons of hay, be
sides the barn, were burned It- is
not known how the fire started. The
building was insured for about $900,
but no insurance was carried on its
contents and consequently a heavy
loss was entailed.
Ed Johnson, while hunting ducks on
the Kelley lake a week ago, had quite
an experience. Standing up in the
boat to shoot at some ducks the gun
kicked him out into the water. The
lake is muddy and he kept going
down deeper until he managed to get
one oar and to wrap his coat around
it. He stood on this with the water up
around his shoulders for about an
hour. The boat had tipped over and
in getting it up again he got it nearly
full of water. Taking his hat, he
dipped the water out of the boat, when
he was able to get into it and paddled
his way to land with his gun stock.
Ed says he doesn't want another wet
experience like this one.
15 Extra Fine Milk Com
Will be included in the personal
property to be offered at public auc
tion on the farm of Carl Dehn, sec
tion 12, town of Princeton, on Wed
nesday, October 26, commencing at
1 p. m. sharp. Six mares, all with
foal 1 horse, 2 spring colts, potato
digger, wagons, plows, cultivators,
corn planter, 20 tons hay, 200 chick
ens, a gasoline engine and numerous
other articles will also be offered.
Carl Dehn, Owner.
M. M. Stroeter, Auctioneer.
Princteon vs.
River Saturday.
Elk River at Elk
1,
1
|mmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmnmm!^
I Just Received
We have just received two carloads of furni-
ture, and are now well prepared to serve you.
If you are thinking of buying anything in
the furniture line give us a call and we will
be pleased to show you our stock.
Look over the Bargains below. 1
We have tables
at right prices.
We sell you a
6-foot extension
table like cut
for
A
$8.
E
S
50
Bureaus like the cut we
sell for
$9.
Others from
75c
TO
S4
The Money Saving Store :~3
I Evens Hardware Co. 1
^UUUiUUUUUUUlUiUlUUiiUiUUUUUUiUUiiUUUiUUiUUl^
This Plumper Stock
Mean Extr a GoodWear
These Misses' and Children's shoes are
made with exceptionally plump sole and
upper stock.
The result is that they give much better
wear than ordinary.
The fact that they are made by the
Bradley &- 'Metcalt Co., those mak
ers of extra good shoes since 1843,
proves that the leather and the
workmanship are a much higher
quality than the average.
A. B. C. Misses' and Children's Shoes
are made in the very latest styles. W have all
sizes, but they are sure to sell fast. So call
notf while our stock is complete.
W carry this manufacturer's complete line
for men, women and children. W have
shoes for all occasionsdress, street, work,
school or business. And our prices offer
you a good saving.
3
A. E. Allen&Co.
^**^^^*^^^w**^*
G. H. GOTTWERTH,
Denier In
Prime Meats of Every Variety,
Poultry, Fish, Etc.
Highest market prices paid tor Cattle and Hogs.
Main Street, Princeton.
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4.
3 iV
50
We have others ranging
from
$9.00 to S25.N
CHAIRS
Good hardwood chairs 3
like cut 3
$ 1
25
i!
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