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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 23, 1911, Image 8

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Farm Fireside,
Gleanings by Our Country
Correspondents.
SPENCER BROOK.
Willis Foote and wife and Mrs.
Claggebt of Princeton visited Mrs. A.
A. Footeon Sunday.
Mrs. Lizzie Turner was visiting at
her uncle's, Robert King, in Bradford
on Saturday and Sunday.
Vera Peterson, Bernice Turner and
Charles Levander have all been sick
with tonsilitis the past week.
Miss Annie Lund, who has been
staying in Bradford a few weeks,
returned to her home on Sunday.
Mr. Baline, who has been sick for
some time, does not gain as fast as
his friends would like to have him.
Jay Smith and family of Zimmer
man were visiting Mrs. Smith's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Dexter, on
Sunday.
There should be a law compelling
owners of horses which have served
their masters faithfully until they are
past work to kill them instead of
starving them to death.
There was a, bean bee at Mrs.
Christine Peterson's on Thursday of
last week. The ladies picked in the
daytime and the young people in the
evening. In all 13 sacks were picked
over.
WEST SPENCER BROOK.
Ernest Patton is filling his ice
house.
JohnPierson spent Sunday after
noon at the Erickson home.
Gill Clough and family spent Sun
day at the home of O. Moody.
James McKenzie is busy hauling
hay while the sleighing is good.
C. A. Williams and wife drove to
Milaca on Monday and returned on
Tuesday.
Mrs. Ernest Ellingwood returned
from St. Paul last Friday, where she
had been for the last two weeks visit
ing her children.
E. Ellingwood went to Princeton on
Saturday to meet his eon, Hoy, and
wife, who came up'from St. Paul to
spend a few days.
Miss Eleanor Walker of Princeton,
who is teaching school in the I. F.
Walker district, spent Sunday evening
with Miss Estella Prescott.
OXBOW
Miss Ren a Wmsor has gone to the
cities.
Geraldine Anms has been quite sick
with the grip.
Mrs. Cady is still quite sick but is
slowly improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Bulleigh and children
spent Sunday at Duby's.
Mr and Mrs. Chalstrom visited
at Chas Erickson's last Sunday.
Mrs. Peter Henscbel attended the
funeral of Wm. Thoma on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lebrecht Zeibarth
called at Geo. Carr's Thursday even
ing.
Mr and Mrs. J. W. Foster of Mon
ticello visited over Sunday at Wm.
Schmidt's
The card party at Mrs. Dibblee's
was well attended and everybody had
a good time
Mrs. Martha Bockoven of Prince
ton visited Oxbow friends a couple of
days last week.
Mrs. Emma Gates and Miss Helen
Hoeft called on Mrs. Wm. Schmidt
last Sunday evening.
Misses Mamie Gotten and Gertrude
Steeves went to Minneapolis on Satur
day and returned Tuesday.
Some of the Oxbow young people
attended the entertainment at the
Gerth school last Friday night.
Callers at Chalstrom's on Sunday
were Emma Roadstrom, Anna Road
strom, Nettie Swanson and Gust
Roadstrom.
Miss Quigley, teacher in the
Schmidt school, went to her home in
Minneapolis last Saturday for a few
days vacation.
Last Thursday Daile Francis and
James Tomhnson returned to this
vicinity after spending a few months
in Denver and Omaha.
Last Thursday afternoon Miss Ger
trude Steeves entertained Misses
Helga Chalstrom, Alma Peterson,
Anna Roadstrom, Signe Bengtson,
Daisy Mott and Myrtle Carr.
DISTRICT NO. 50.
F. B. Mitchell lost a fine cow last
week.
Orin Hamiltton is moving onto the
Frank Lefavor place.
E. M. Fiero took a night ride to
Wyanett and back last week.
Mr. and Mrs. 4Archie
and aunt in Blue Hill on Thursday of
last week.
There was a continual stream of
teams traveling on the judicial road
last Saturday.
George and Earl Fullwiler of Round
Lake are visiting friends and relatives
in this locality.
We understand that Mike Looney
has moved back onto his farm pre
paratory to working it this spring.
a
BLUE HILT
Tom Belair's mother has been quite
sick the past week.
Mrs. Fred Newman has been quite
sick but is reported better.
Maggie Johnson has been having a
serious time with tonsilitis.
Geo. Pratt and family of Elk Lake
park spent Sunday visiting with Matt
Johnson and family.
County Superintendent Bailey of
Elk River was calling on the school
ma'ams in Blue Hill last week.
Edwin Thompson and wife of Min
neapolis spent a few days visiting the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Thompson.
Quite a few of our young people
attended a valentine party at the
Plumondore farm, Greenbush, on
St. Valentine's day.
Tom Belair sawed wood for Otto
Barneke, Robt. McQuoid, Arthur
Groff, J. K. Hull, John Fullwiler, W.
H. Thompson and Matt Johnson last
week.
The young people gave Fred New
man a surprise party on February 16,
it being his 21st birthday, and all en
joyed themselves with cards and
dancing.
Earl and John Fulwiller of
Worthington visited their ucnle, John
Fullwiler, a few days the past week
while on their way to Golden Valley,
Montana.
Mrs. Meda Adams returned to her
home in the northren part of the state
last Saturday after spending a few
weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Fullwiler.
A number of Mrs. Jens Knutsen's
lady friends gathered at her home on
February 17 to assist her in the cele
bration of her sixty-third birthday
anniversary. A sum of money and
many useful presents were left with
her as a token of esteem.
ZIMMERMAN.
Mrs. W. A. Smith returned from
Farmington on Monday after a week's
visit.
John Looney went to Princeton on
Monday to consult Dr. Cooney. He
came home Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Smith and
daughter, Fern, went to Spencer
Brook on Sunday to visit relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Iliff and two
sons, Donald and Gerald, spent
Saturday and Sunday with friends
here.
Mrs. W. R. Hurtt entertained her
Sunday school class of ten boys last
Friday night for supper and they had
JPy good time.
Lambert were
visiting Mr. Lambert's brother on
Sunday.
Ra Fiero of Wyanett was a caller
at his sister's, Mrs. E. M. Fiero, on
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Lambeit were
visiting the latter's old home in Blue
Hill last week.
George and Earl Fullwiler and Ait
Campbell were visiting their uncle
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Larsen are en
tertaining Miss Annie Negaard and
Miss Inga Mohn of Webster, S. D.,
who worked for them at that place.
Last Thursday evening Fern Smith
entertained sixteen schoolmates at
supper. They spent the evening
pulling taffy and prizes were given for
the best.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Smith came
here from Cambridge last week to
visit relatives. Mr. Smith returned to
his home on Monday morning and
Mrs. Smith is doing dressmaking
here this week.
WYANETT.
L. N. Berg is busy hauling lumber.
Miss Agnes Hanson spent Sunday
with Rose Berg.
Swan Lind called on O. C. Strong
last Sunday.
A. Skoog and family were pleasant
callers at H. Hanson's on Sunday.
Mrs. H. Hanson returned home
from Blomford last Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Brueckner and family
called at B. Fritzell's on Sunday
last.
The Sewing society was well
attended at A. K. Anderson's last
Wednesday.
DALBO.
Nester Quickstrom is on the sick
list.
Alf. Hedman spent Saturday in
town.
Willie Lmdstedt is still suffering
with a lame foot.
Mrs. Ericson called on Mrs. West
berg on Thursday.
The Ladies' Aid society met with
Mrs. Ericson on Wednesday.
Mrs. Alf. Johnson entertained the
Ladies' Aid society last Thursday.
A number of girl friends called on
Mabel Peterson last Wednesday even
ing.
Rev. Johnson held religious services
at the Westberg home on Sunday
afternoon.
While Hannah and Arthur Johnson
were on their way to Dalbo last
Saturday their horse became
^^^^W^W^w, "iiV^^y)
frightened and ran away. The cutter
was damaged, but the occupants were
not injured.
Esther Ericson went to Shakopee
last Monday to visit her sister, Mrs.
Hewitt, who is ill.
Hannah Johnson entertained about
20 young people at her home last
Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Westberg, Mrs. Ericson, Mrs.
C. Lund and Mrs. O. Lund called on
Mrs. Cook last Wednesday afternoon.
A number of young folks gathered
at the Westberg home on Sunday
evening and^spent the time in playing
games.
Axel Lund, Alfred Hedman and
Ernest and Arthur Westberg were
callers at the Ericson home on Friday
evening.
GLENDORADO AND SANTIAGO
Ole and Terje Jensen transacted
business in Litchfield last week.
Knute Cunderson was calling on
friends in west Glendorado last Sun
day.
Mrs. F. Holland and Mrs. Hardy of
Santiago were Glendorado visitors
last Thursday.
Mrs. Helen Urtfn called on Mrs. S.
Kittilson, Mrs. A. Alickson and Mrs.
Clausen last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Knutson of San
tiago were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
N. Nelson of Greenbush on Sunday.
Mrs. H. Nelson and Mrs. I. Ander
son visited relatives and friends in
west Glendorado three or four days
last week.
Mrs. T. Gibbs was in town last week
consulting a doctor in regard to her
son, Ernest, who has been ailing for
some time.
Ole Gunderson, Gilbert Holter and
Mr. and Mrs. Jens Jenson returned
from Onamia on Thursday, where they
have spent part of the winter.
Rev. Dunbar of Minneapolis con
ducted services in the Union church
on Sunday and Monday evenings.
Large crowds were in attendance.
Birthday parties are all the vogue
in Glendorado and Santiago at pres
ent. Mrs. Oscar Wicktor and Mrs. A.
Lind were presented with numerous
tokens in honor of the day.
Miss Anna Frysmith, the popular
clerk at the Santiago store, received
the sad news on Sunday, while on her
way home to Orrock, of her mother's
sudden death the same morning. We
extend our sympathy to the young
lady in her sad loss.
LONG SIDING.
Miss Sophie Thompson spent Sun
day at her home.
Leon Bergeron, jr., spent Sunday at
the Liskey home.
Sam Swenson of Dawson is visiting
at Henry Uglem's.
County Commissioner Ole H. Ug
lem was in St. Paul on business last
week.
Miss Minnie Anderson is spending
a few days with friends and relatives
in Princeton.
Harry Anderson and Anton Ege
transacted business at the county seat
between trains on Friday.
A jolly bunch from this place at
tended a dance last Saturday evening
at Greenbush. They returned home
almost frozen.
Charlie Larson, who recently went
to Kansas City, Mo., with two oar
loads of spuds for Henry Uglem, re
teurned home Monday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Larson and
family, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Anderson
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Ander
son, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Oieson and
family, and Mr. and Mrs. Owen Stan
ley and family Sundayed at the An
drew Larson home.
Doctor Praises I D,
Although an M. D., I acknowledge
to my patients and patrons that your
remedy, D. D. D., reaches cases of
Eczema and permanently cures them
Dr. Ira T. Gabbert, Caldwell, Kan.
"My cure began from the first ap
plication of D. D. D. My skin is now
as smooth as a baby's. I wouldn't
take a thousand dollars for what D.
D. D. has done for me," writes
August Santo, of Chillicothe, Ohio.
These are just samples of letters we
are receiving every day from grateful
patients all over the country.
"Worth its weight in gold," "All
my pimples washed away by D. D.
D." I found instant relief," "D.
D. D. is little short of miraculous."
These are the words of others in
describing the great skin remedy^ D.
D. D.
Proven by thousands of cures, for
ten years to be absolutely harmless
and reliable in every case of skin
trouble, no matter what it is.
Get a trial bottle today. Instant
reliefonly 25c. C. A. Jack, Prince
ton, Minn.
School Report.
Pupils attending every day for
month ending February 17 at the
Freer school, district 4, were Agnes
and George Betzler, Ethel and
Florence Teutz, Margaret Homme,
John Olson, Alice Peterson and Fred
Stello.
Ida May Schmidt, Teacher.
WWPHP
Church Topics
Afternoon services will be held in
the Emanuel church, Princeton, at 3
p. m.
Next Sunday morning services will
be held in Saron church, Greenbush,
at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m.
The confirmation class of Emanuel
church, Princeton, will meet on
Saturday, March 4, at 10 a. m., in the
parsonage.
The Ladies' Aid society of Emanuel
church, Princeton, will meet on
Thursday, March 2, at 2 p. m., with
Mrs. Wikeen. All are cordially in
vited to attend.
The Ladies' Aid society of Livonia
church, Zimmerman, will meet with
Mrs. Stendahl on Tuesday, February
28, at 2 p. m. Everyone invited.
Aug. Lundquist, Pastor.
EPISCOPAL.
Services will be held in Hope
church, Congregational church,
Princeton, on Ash Wednesday, March
1. Evening prayer and sermon at 8 p.
BO- Isaac Houlgate, Pastor.
MORAVIAN.
The Moravian congregation of
Princeton will worship in the Swedish
Lutheran church on Sunday, Febru
ary 26.
German services will be held in the
morning at 10:30 o'clock and English
services in the evening at 7:30.
Everyone is welcome.
Theodore Reinke, Pastor.
CONGREGATIONAL.
Sunday, February 26Morning ser
vice at 10:30. Rev. Borst of Milaca
will preach. Sunday school at 12 m,
Christian Endeavor at 6:40 p. m.
Evening service at 7:30. This will be a
union temperance service and Rev.
Borst will address the congregation.
Special music consisting of a 15-
minute organ prelude, vocal solo by
Mrs. M. M. Stroeter, anthem by choir,
violin duet by Donald Marshall and
Herbert Fisher, and a violin solo by
Donald Marshall.
Take Notice.
I hereby give notice that from and
after this date I will not be respon
sible for any debts contracted by my
wife, Phoebe Ryther.
Charles Ryther.
Princetony Minn., Feb. 20, 1911.
*or Sale.
One large leather rocker, one up
holstered Morris chair, one bookcase,
one kitchen cupboard, one baby car
riage, one hard eoal burner, one cook
stove, one refrigerator and other
household articles. Cheap for cash.
Call and see Mrs. S. A. Cravens,
8-tfc Princeton.
(First PRb. Feb 23)
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made ia tne payment of
the sum of twelve hundred sixty-nine and
50-100 dollars, which,is-claimed to be due and
is due at the date of this notice upon a certain
mortgage, duly executed and delivered by
Louis Dann, and Berti& Dann his wife
mortgagors to the First National Bank of
Mora, mortgagee, bearing date the 20th day of
October, 1909, and with a nower of sale therein
contained duly recorded in the office of the
register of deeds in and for the county of
Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, on the 22nd
day of November, 19094 at & clock a in
book TJ of mortgages on page 607, and no action
or proceeding having been instituted at law or
otherwise, to recover the debt secured by said
mortgage or any part thereof,
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by virtue of the power of sale contained in
said mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in
such case made and provided, the said mort
gage will be foreclosed by a sale of the prem
ises described in audi conveyed by said mort
gage viz Lot one (1) of block ten (10) of
Wahkon according to the plat thereof on file
and otrecord in the registry of deeds of said
county, in Mille Lacs county and state of
Minnesota with the hereditaments and ap
purtenances, which sale will be made by the
sheriff of said Mille Lacs county at the front
door of the court hoiase, in the village off
Princeton in said county and state, on the 8th
day of April, 1911, at 10 o'clock a of that
day, at public vendue, to the highest bidder for
cash, to pay said debt of twelve hundred sixty
nme and 50-100 dollars, and interest, and the
taxes, if any, on said premises, and sixty
dollars, attorney's fees, as stipulated in and
by said mortgage in case of foreclosure, and
the disbursements allowed by law subject to
redemption at any tune withm one year from
the day of sale, as provided bv 1"w
Dated February 21st, A. 1911
FIR ST NATIONAL BANK OF MORA,
By Geo Newbert, Presietent
Mortgagee
CHARLES KEITH, Attorney
MARKET REPORT
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday mooting at the
time of going to press:
POTATOES
Triumphs [email protected]
Burbanks 40
Ohios 60
Rose 35
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 88
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 85
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 82
Barley 60(a7
Oats [email protected]
Flax 2.32(2)2 50
Rye [email protected]
Wild hay 11.00
Tame hay 14.50
LIVE STOCK
Fat beeves, per fi 3c 4c
Calves, per ft 4c 5c
Hogs, per cwt $7.00 $7.50
Sheep, per ft [email protected]
Hens, old, per ft 8c
Springers, per ft 10c
MINNEAPOLIS.
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 99c No. 1 Nor
thern, 98c: No. 2 Northern. 97c.
White Oats, 28c No 3, 27c.
Rye, [email protected]
Flax, No. 1, $2.69
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 42c.
Barley, [email protected]
i
1911.
i
5unday and Weekday
Announcements.
-e-e-4
SWEDISH LUTHERAN.
Fr ree
1106 HENNEPIN AVENUE
SKES
i
S
eSS 2?
1 ,Spices
dlI
LSS^?' I?
1st Prize Diamond Ring
2nd Prize Gold Watch
3rd Prize Mission Rocker
4th Prize Pair of Ice Skates
5th Prize Coaster
6th Prize Magic Lantern
THERE ARE TEN FACES IN THIS PICTURE
CAN YOU FIND SEVEN OF THEM?
DIRECTIONS Trace out the lines of each face heavily with a pencil on thu or a sepuatc piiC-.f
paper To the persons sendme the neatest correct solutions to thu puzzle we will give absolutely
free of charue the pnzes mentioned above. Only one answer from a familr will be counted. Air
answers mu^t be mailed by February 28,1911.
STORY AND CLARK PIANO COMPANY
Valuable Wrecked Freight
AT-
AUCTION
AT
105 5th Avenue, St. Cloud, Minnesota
Next Door to Fifth Ave. Hotel.
February 27, 28 & March 1, 2, 3,4, next
Commencing at 10 a.m. sharp each day. The W. & D. Railroad Ware-
house & Storage to., western agents for the O. B. & Q Omaha North-
ern Pacific, Great Northern, Soo and Minneapohs & St LoSr^oaS
ao
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Fen
of Valuable Wrecked, UnclaimedB aned Refuseeo Freight, of
oxs
ur
20
Enameled Ware, Pitchforks, Smoking Tobaccos, 500 Boxes Cigars, 50
vSSSOZ ^"ffi and English) Velvet Rugs large and small sies,P
S ^u
nPi"P
ili
Uth
S
Leathe Upholstere Pieces Sewin Ma
UItS
OfrOa" Overcoats, etc. 60 0 S
Ladies and Men's Shoes and Rubbers, 100 Ladies' Fashionable Suits,
Jackets, etc., large line Staple Dry Goods, including Bolts Ladies'
Dress Goods, 50 Pieces Silk, Overalls, Gloves, Mittens, Suspenders,
Millinery, Hats and Caps, Harness, Whips and hundreds of other
items too numerous to mention. Goods will be taken out of original
cases and crates and will be sold in lots to suit both private buyers
and dealers and may be inspected morning of sale from 8 a.m Write
to the Auctioneers at 1023 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, for full de-
tailed particulars.
HUBERT BOWN & CO., Auctioneers
The Union Gives All the News All the Time
L. C. HUMMEL
Fresh and Saft Meats, Lard,
Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.
tto&tt Telephones.
Main Street, Opposite starch Factory.) Princeton, Minn.
BUY I N FLORIDA
In buying Florida Lands be sure that you get the three principal
things for success: Lands that will not overflow in rainy seasons,
and with good water also near markets. W have it for you.
Our lands are at Brooksville and Wiscon.
TEN ACRES IN GRAPE FRUIT
PAYS $5,000.00 YEARLY
LIVE AGENTS WANTED
W desire to get in touch with some live agent in each
countv in this state. Our plan of selling these lands is the best,
such as terms, etc.
Fill out this coupon and return at
once.
BROOKSVILLE & WISCON LAND CO.,
506 Second Avenue North, Minneapolis, Minn.
Name
Please send me full particulars of your lands.
Town
State.
&
*,**i
iff
irn
Wire, Staple
Barb
an
Whitconsisting and Gra
0
Dzen
ffw^S Hardware, Oils, Paints, Grease, 200 Pails, Interna-
S2SH2*S
0
Pai

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