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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, May 18, 1911, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-05-18/ed-1/seq-8/

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1^6 Farm Fireside. I
Gleanings by Our Country
Eugene Duby is on the sick list.
John Duby returned from Williams
burg, Kansas, last Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John Meyer and fami
ly were Sunday callers at Emil Lund
gren 's.
Ed. Pairow and Miss Alma Peterson
were Sunday visitors at Herbert
Mr. and Mrs. Val Mott entertained
Mr. and Mrs. Verne Mott and family
on Sunday.
Anton Hedstrom of Dalbo visited
at the Mott home on Saturday even
ing and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs Bulleigh. and family
visited with Mr and Mrs. Eugene
Duby on Sunday.
Mrs. Andrew Hedstrom and
daughter, Gladys, called on Mrs. Val
Mott last Thursday.
The Misses Annie Hedstrom and
Nellie Quickstrom spent Sunday with
Miss Minnie Chalstrom.
Mrs. Andrew Roadstrom went to
Superior on Monday evening for a
short visit with relatives.
Several of the young people of this
vicinity attended the dance given at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Everett
Hall on Saturday evening
The Misses Annie Roadstrom, Signe
Bengtson, Helga Chalstrom, Edna
and Nettie Swanson called on Mrs.
Frank Bengtson of Carrtody on Sun
day evening.
Roy Fiero called at Buckingham's
on Sunday.
Mrs. J. Pierson called on Mrs. Berg
last Monday.
Victor Hanson has been helping
Elmer Olson grub this week
Miss Esther Koenig and Elsie
Brueckner spen^Sunday at Berg's.
Chas. Steadman of Minneapolis
spent Sunday with the Buckinghams.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Strong called
on Mr and Mrs. J. Warring on Sun
Mrs. Magnus Wickstrom is keeping
house for Martin Wicklund this sum
Mr and Mrs. Wm. Hanson visited
with Mr. and Mrs. O. Lindgren on
George Bealke came up from St.
Paul on Saturday and returned on
Ed'Strandberg made a business trip
to Minneapolis on Saturday and re
turned the same day.
Miss Annie Norhng came home last
Saturday from Minneapolis, and will
remain here this summer.
Mr. and Mrs L. Svarry and daugh
ter, Elba, also Chas. Tolin, were
entertained for dinner at Hanson's on
Sunday last.
Mr. Stadish and son and Mr. and
Mrs. Carr, all of Cambridge, were
pleasantly entertained at Strong's on
Saturday evening.
D. M. Walker took a load of hogs
to Zimmerman on Monday.
Clark Severance went to Cambridge
last Saturday on business.
John Foote and wife of Wyanett
were calling on friends here last Sun
Miss Mary Baxter and Mrs. Lois
Chapman made a trip to Minneapolis
on Monday.
Dr. Vrooman was called last Tues
day to see the baby of Mr. and Mrs.
Clark Severance.
C. A. Babb went to Princeton on
Roy Stickney was over from Brad
ford on Sunday.
Will Lund was hauling hay from
Jim McKenzie's last Monday.
Jim McKenzie has his house fin
ished and it is a fine residence.
H. W. Prescott, wife and daughter
went to Princeton on Saturday.
Clarence McKenney and family
spent Sunday visiting at the Brook.
Frank Gile has been laid up with
rheumatism for a week or so but is
better now.
A. J. Reynolds and daughter,
Stella, went to Princeton on Monday
on business.
Warren Prescott, who is attending
shool at Princeton, spent Sunday at
home on the farm.
J. H. Pearson has moved his family
to Princeton to live. He is work
ing in Minneapolis.
Last Wednesday Gill Clough's little
boy, Rex, was taken suddenly sick
with accute appendicitis.
Some of the farmers are looking the
country over for Early Ohio potatoes
for seed. Lots of them sold all they
had last fall.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Campbell were
visiting at the Fullwiler's home
Blue Hill on Sunday. Mrs. Fullwiler
is nearly helpless with rheumatism.
Sam Lambert's little ones have the
Small grain that was not blown out
of the ground is looking well.
Mrs. Archie Lambert has been on
the sick list the past week with
Wm. Franklin and son, James,
played for the dance in Blue Hill last
Saturday night.
What is to be done with the sandy
places on our mail route this summer?
Straw is very scarce.
Some corn has been planted in this
locality and the coming week corn
planting will be general.
John Olson while in the city last
week contracted to supply 30 barrels
of dill pickles, which he will grow and
deliver the coming fall.
We have heard rumors that there
was something to be done in regard to
completing the judicial road this sum
mer. We hope it may be true.
School closed in district 50 last Fri
day and Miss Dyson left on Saturday
for her .home. We understand she
has accepted the school for another
year. We hope so as she is an excel
lent teacher.
Miss Hazel Robideau visited Mrs.
Alex Lavalle last week.
A baby girl arrived on Sunday at
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. S. Grow's.
Miss Alma Wenberg was a caller
on Mrs. F. Rusche on Thursday.
Many people from this vicinity at
tended church at Princeton on Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Grow and
Fred Beto visited at Wenberg's on
F. Wenberg called at H. Robi
deau's, A. E. Grow's and F. F.
Rusche's on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Robideau and
family were callers on Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Robideau on Sunday.
Miss Hazel Robideau and Cynthia
and Jessie Harmon were callers on
Miss Alma Wenberg on Wednesday.
An interesting little ball game was
played in this vicinity on Sunday. It
was a victory for the Greenbush boys.
The fine rain we had in this vicinity
last Saturday and Sunday brought a
broad smile to more than one
farmer's face.
Among the visitors on Sunday even
ing at Mr. and Mrs. Alex Blair's
were Earl Robideau, Harry and
William Zachow, George Zimple,
Gust Anderson, Clem Newton, Otto
Eisner, Alfred Abrahamson, George
Orton, Jessie Harmon, Peter Stauff
acher, Cynthia Harmon and Alma
Wenberg. Ice cream was served and
a pleasant time had.
I. F. Walker shipped stock to St.
Paul on Tuesday.
Mr. Berglund spent Sunday at his
home in Sauk Rapids.
Mrs. Ed Healy of Elk River is visit
ing relatives here this week.
Mr. Heffner drove to Bethel and
back on Saturday afternoon.
Marie and Bernice Foley of Anoka
are visiting at E. H. Foley's.
Mrs. Jack Larsen was in Minne
apolis on Monday between trains.
George Foley came up from Minne
apolis and spent Sunday with rela
Andrew Carter is building a new
house nearly where the old one was
The young people gave a party at
Wm. Truax's on Monday night and
report a very nice time.
Mr. Selhaver of Elk River opened
a meat market here on Wednesday
with John Kruger as butcher.
The M. E. Ladies' Aid society will
serve supper at the church tomorrow
evening. Everybody welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Smith and Mr.
and Mrs. E. H. Foley went to Spencer
Brook in their autos Sunday.
Mrs. G. N. Stendahl and daughters,
Lilly and Mrs. Ed Healy, visited Mr.
and Mrs. Erickson in Burns last
D. Kilmartin and Wm. Swanson
have moved their families into Charley
Iliff's house until they complete their
dwelling, which will be in the course
of a week.
Get your pickle seed nowit's time
to plant. We have a few pounds left
for those who have not yet contracted.
Call at Henry Swanson's store and
make arrangements. Haarmann
Pickle Co.
Mike Kaliher and wife spent Sunday
afternoon visiting relatives in Prince
Chas. Brande and son, Orrin, made
a trip to Livonia township on Sun
M. Orahood will have an auction on
Thursday, May 25,to sell his personal
Gus Kohlman has purchased a fine
Hambletonian stallion from parties
near Becker.
The cemetery meeting was not large
ly attended. The same officers were
elected and the new'gate, which adds
much to the looks of the fence, was
Joe Stevens of Baldwin is pulling
stumps for Allen Hayes and the Lof
gren brothers.
Mr. Lavelle has his new house well
under way. Anton Olson is superin
tending the work.
Kohlman Bros, have purchased a
flock of sheep which they aie pastur
ing on their farm.
Chas. Campbell and wife of Bald
win spent Sunday visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. John Fullwiler.
We had one of the finest rains pos
sible on Sunday night and Monday
and a hay crop is assured.
Chas. Thompson and family have
arrived and taken possession of their
farm they recently purchased from E.
J. Newman.
Miss Johnson of the Galbraith dis
trict gave a basket social last Friday
evening, the proceeds of which will go
toward supplies for the school house.
The school in the Stevenson district
closed last week with a picnic in the
pavilion at Elk Lake park. The
teacher, Miss Lyman, has been very
Last Thursday's wind and dust
storm was the worst ever known in
this part of the country and those
who had the misfortune to be out in it
found this to be so.
Miss Aurora Taylor was seriously
injured by falling glass while passing
one of the stores on Main street,
Princeton, last Thursday during the
windstorm, but is better at present.
M. Orahood has sold his farm to
Wm. Newman, a brother of Fred New
man of Princeton township. Mr.
Newman is to be congratulated in
having purchased one of the best
farms in Blue Hill.
Selma Sandquist is dressmaking
at J. E. Hughes'.
Arthur Lind is employed at A.
Johnson's in Freer.
F. Warner and family spent Sun
day at J. O. Bemis'.
A baby girl arrived at the Oscar
Erickson home May 11.
Hulda Bergman of Milo is employed
at the O. Erickson home.
Maud Ayers is on the sick list.
We hope for a speedy recovery.
Mary Knutsen returned home from
Minneapolis on Tuesday evening.
H. L. Bemis has purchased a first
class kodak. Watch for a snap, kids.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Holmberg and son
passed Sunday at the Jacob Lind
quist home.
Estes Brook sluggers played ball at
Long Siding on Sunday but were
beaten by a score of 8 to 9.
Misses Selma and Clara Sandquist,
Cora Hubbard and Earl DeHart,
spent Sunday at H. L. Bemis'.
Stella Penrod, who is attending
school at St. Cloud, spent a few days
visiting her parents at this place.
Henry Hess and family, Mrs. Pier
son and children, Jacob Knutsen, and
several others, Sundayed at O. J.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Sigfridson,
on Sunday evening, a daughter.
Arthur Larson has accepted a posi
tion with Wm. Lipp & Co. as clerk.
Miss Gertrude Brennan of Princeton
visited friends in this neighborhood
over Sunday.
Clubs desiring ball games with the
Long Siding team should write the
manager at that place.
S. E. Tingeluf returned to Minne
apolis on Tuesday after attending the
funeral of Thosten Olson.
The school entertainment given at
school house No. 4 on Thursday even
ing was a very enjoyable affair and
the teachers are to be commended.
The Long Siding ball team crossed
bats with Estes Brook last Sunday at
the Long Siding grounds. The score
was 8 to 9 in favor of the Long
Siding boys.
Several young people from Bock
visited at M. C. Thorring's last Sun
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Anderson are
viisting relatives and friends in Grove
Mrs. Bernt Anderson is enjoying a
visit from her sister, Mrs. Thompson,
of Detroit.
Henry Norrgard arrived home last
week from St. Peter, where he has
been attending school the past year.
Mrs. Nichols returned to her home
in St. Charles last Saturday after a
week's visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. A. Newman.
Hans Rasmussen is having a large
barn built which will greatly improve
the appearance of his place. Jacob
Ege of Freer is superintending the
The patrons of Route No. 2,
Milaca, are soon to have a new car
rier as the present carrier, L. Died
rich, is to be assigned another route.
Mr. Diedrich is a good carrier, who
is always willing to accommodate any
one when he can, and many of his
patrons are sorry to lose him.
If/ A complete line of
It/ Pumps and Oxfords.
If/ See our window dis-
11/ play showing the very
If/ latest in styles.
For Correct Shoe
W Styles
The African Lady
No Old Junk
When you are in need of anything
in the line of single or double driving
harness, fly nets, robes, lap dusters,
whips, etc., call on us. We have a
large and complete stock. We also
make and carry a nice line of hand*
sewn harness. Harness made to
order in any style you may wish.
Our harness is made right, the quali
ty is right and the price is right. Re
pairing neatly and promptly done.
All our goods are new and guaran
teed first class in every respectno
old shopworn goods in our store.
Prompt and courteous service at all
times. Call and look over the stock
and get prices before buying else
where. Princeton Harness Shop,
J. H. Hoffman, proprietor,
Gillespie, Stoneburg & Co. 's old
Washout Delays Train.
Tuesday morning's train was over
an hour late in consequence of a
washout on the Great Northern road
14 miles from Duluth. Late Monday
night passenger train No. 17 ran into
this washout and the baggage car and
smoker took fire and were destroyed.
There were 60 passengers on the train,
but only one was injured, W. A.
Crippen of Minneapolis.
For Sale.
One good, young, heavy team,
weight about 3,000 pounds, well
matched, acclimated and ready for
heavy work. Also one driving team.
Inquire of Benj. Soule. 14-tfc
nine-room house and
For sale, a
two lots on Main street.
Apply to Geo. E. Rice.
Price $1,400.
IStylish Oxfords!
For Men, Ladies and Children
Extra Special Showings Friday and j}}
Saturday, May 19 and 20
We carry a complete line of Shoes for Men, Ladies and Children at all
Iff times. We claim to sell shoes at the lowest prices, quality considered. Buy ?f.
If/ your shoes at a reliable store. \f
8A. E. ALLEN & CO.*
\jf The Store THat Serves You Best (t*
\l? General Merchandise j& & PRINCETON
-*^^^^^^^S^^S^^S^ AAAAAA^A.WII
For sale, 80-acre farm in Mille Lacs
county, near town $15 per acre, must
be cash. Address or inquire of John
Wondra, Glencoe, Minn. 20-2tc
For sale, a team, four years old,
weighing 2,600 pounds, also a quan
tity of Ohio seed potatoes. Apply to
John Thoma, Route 2, Princeton. 18-tfc
For sale, a high-grade Jersey bull,
3 years old, gentle and dehorned.
Chas. E. Brande, Blue Hill.
Small pigs for sale. Apply to
Hosa J. Hunt, one mile west of Green
lake, Route 4, Princeton. 20-2tp
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 91
Wheat, No. 2 Northern !s9
Wheat, No. 3 Northern ^85
Barley [email protected]
Flax [email protected]
Rye [email protected]
Wild hay 15.00
Tame hay 17.00
Fat beeves, per fi 3c 4c
Calves, per fi 4c 5e
Hogs, per cwt $7.00 $7.50
Sheep, per ft [email protected]
Hens, old, per ft 8c
Springers, per ft 10c
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, $1.01 No. 1 Nor
thern, $1.00 No. 2 Northern, 99c.
White Oats, 33c No. 3, 32c.
Rye, [email protected]
Flax, No. 1, $2.54.
Corn, No. S Yellow, 53c.
Barley, [email protected]
ww"nv? upfh
We call your special
attention to our line
of Men's Oxfords on
display at our store jffi
For Correct Shoe
The American ri\
Gentleman 9\
I have engaged the services of J.
F. O'Neal of Hammond, Ind., who is
a first-class, all-around blacksmith of
30 years' experience, and am now
well prepared to do work of every
description at a reasonable price.
All kinds of plow work a specialty.
Scientific horse shoeing. Arthur
Moey. Shop near Riverside
Hotel. 21-3tc
Will Serve at Dalbo.
John Runquist of Grasston will
send his imported Percheron stallion
to Dalbo, where it will serve for two
weeks at the store barn. This stallion
is a splendid piece of horseflesh and
farmers living in Dalbo and the
country tributary thereto should not
overlook the opportunity offered.
(First Pub May 18)
Order Limiting Time to File Claims
Within Three Months, and
for Hearing Thereon.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of Charles A.
WIctor, decedent
Letters of administration this day haying
been granted to George A, Eaton, and it ap
pearing by the affidavit of said representative
that there are no debts of said decedent
It is ordered that the time within which all
creditors of the above named decedent may
present claims against his estate in this
court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to
three months from and after the date hereof,
and that Monday, the 21st day of August, 1911,
at 10 o'clock a in the probate court rooms
at the court house at Princeton, 111 said county,
be, and the same hereby is, fixed and ap
pointed as the time and place for hearing up
on and the examination, adjustment and allow
ance of such claims as shall be presented
within the time aforesaid
Let notice hereof be given by the publica
tion of this order in the Princeton Union as
provided by law
Dated May 17th, 1911
(Court Seal) Judge of Probate.
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.

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