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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 09, 1911, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-11-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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Cfce Farm Fireside.
i Gleanings by Our Country
Mrs. Douglas is working for Mrs.
Sam Sausser.
Orin ^Hamilton was hauling pota
toes for Erick Nelson.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sausser are the
proud parents of a baby girl.
Mack Bleed, who was helping God
frey Johnson dig potatoes, is working
for Orin Hamilton.
Everybody is hauling potatoes or
storing them in their cellars to keep
them from freezing.
Ernest Holman has returued to the
cities after a few weeks' visit with his
parents here.
Miss Minnie Ericson called on Mary
Sohlin on Sunday.
Miss Mary Sohlin came home from
Minneapolis on Wednesday of last
Algot Olson and Alex. Sohlin at
tended the dance in the M. W. A.
hall at Maple Ridge last Saturday.
Andrew Hedin, Andrew Hohn, and
Pete Bosell and Adolph and Vera
Blist were callers at Young's on
There will be a dance at the Dalbo
M. B. A. hall on Saturday, Novem
ber 11, and the new barn at the hall
will be ready. A good time is prom
We read in the Union of last week
that a farmer in Wyanett got 305
bushels of potatoes per acre, which
is not a bad yield, but Dalbo can go
him one better. Erick Larson of Dal
bo dug a trifle over 2,100 bushels on
6 acres, or 350 bushels to the acre.
Russell Holm spent Sunday with the
William Sandberg is husking corn
for Mr. Fritzell.
Miss Anna Holm called at L.
Berg's on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Lindell and family
Sundayed at L. Norberg's.
Jos. Brueckner went to Sb. Paul on
Saturday and expects to return this
The card party at the M. B. A. hall
was well attended and all report a
good time.
Miss Esther Lindell left last Mon
day for Minneapolis, where she will
spend the winter.
Misses Ella Hendrickson, Rose Berg
and Elsie Brueckner spent Sunday
evening at P. Lindell's.
Hallowe'en has passed and no casu
alties have been reported. In fact
there was no disturbance of any kind
in this vicinity on that occasion, and
we desire to compliment the young
people on their good behavior.
Mrs. P. C. VanSomeren returned on
Friday from her visit with relatives
at Baldwin, Wis.
Herman Riebe hauled a load of po
tatoes to Princeton for Louis Saxon
last Saturday.
A number of cattle were taken from
this neighborhood to the Princeton
market on Monday.
F. Lawrence of Fairmont, Neb., was
here a couple of days last week look
ing after his farm interests.
The Young People's society held a
meeting at Jacobson's last Saturday
evening. Those present report a very
enjoyable time.
L. SJagter intends to have a build
ing bee some day this week in order
that tbe work on his new barn may be
rushed through before snow falls.
Sunday school at school house No.
12 next Sunday at 10 a. m. Every
child in the district is welcome and we
hope parents will be enough interested
to send the children and come them
selves There will be a bible class
for the older ones. Preaching by
Rev. C. Larson of Princeton at 7:30
m. This announcement ought to
biing out a goodly crowd as we
seldom have American services in
this community. Have any of the con
gregations in Princeton a number of
old hymn books they would be willing
to donate for Sunday school use here?
They would oe thankfully received.
Mrs. Milton Foote drove to Prince
ton last Monday.
Eugene Clough sold a horse las
week to Wm. Swanbro.
Lawrence Clough has purchased five
cows of Wm. Swanbro.
Wm Swanbro and wife were visit
ing at Eugene Clough's on Sunday.
On Tuesday Charles Levander
moved Mr. Seastrand to Cambridge.
On Saturday of last week a daughter
was born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Last Saturday evening Charles
Babb and wife visited at the home of
Frank Moore.
Miss Flass Tompkins was taken
seriously ill last Thursday. Dr.
Voorman of St. Francis was called to
attend her and she is on the gain at
Mrs. Severance will move into the
M. E. parsonage in the near future
for the winter.
Mr. Seastrand has finished the ditch
leading from Kelly lake to the Rum
river. He returned to Cambridge last
Mr. Day and S. P. Babb are clean
ing out the new piece of road leading
from Mrs. Annie Blomquist's corner,
through the swamp, to the Nicholas
Jack Ferney was united in marriage
to Annie Peterson of Sherburne
county last week. She is 17 years of
age and he is about 55and has a
family of six children.
A letter from Mrs. Lois Chapman,
who is stopping with her sister, Mrs.
Mary Peterson, in Montana, states
that while out riding horseback she
became lost in the Bad Lands and had
to remain out of doors all night.
Harry Bemis visited at the Hub
bard home on Monday.
Grace Davis spent Sunday with
Ethel Magnus.
George Hanson passed through this
burg on his motorcycle Sunday.
A number from here attended the
Peter Nelson auction on Thursday.
Mrs. Huldah Hubbard made a
flying trip to Princeton on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Swan visited with Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. Magnus on Sunday.
Ethel Magnus spent Wednesday
afternoon with her friend, Cora Hub
Lewis and Halvor Halvorson spent
Sunday with Frank, George and Tom
Arthur Halvorson was seen out
riding in his swell rig, but didn't
seem to be able to find her.
Ralph Croufcy and friend, Cora
Hubbard, spent Sunday with Ethel
and Earl Magnus.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Zachow and
family of Princeton visited Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Wasmuth and family on
Earl Magnus is having a garage
built at home for his auto. John Rus
ness is doing the carpenter work.
Louis Rusness and Even Stay are
busy hauling grain to Foley. Louis
has done well for his first year and
we wish him success in the future.
Married, on Saturday, November 5,
at 3 p. m., in the Lutheran church,
Glendorado, Miss Nellie Anderson
of Blue Hill and Aleck Johnson of
Greenbush. A large number of friends
and relatives went from the church to
the bride's home, where a bounteous
dinner was served. A dance was
given to the guests that evening.
We wish Mr. and Mrs Johnson a
long and haDDv wedded life.
Hallowe'en passed by very quietly
F. T. Guderian is building a new
Elmer Dubuque is employed by
George Harding.
Mr. Pederson has returned to his
work at Minneapolis.
Louis Normandin is the proud pos
sessor of a new corn cutter.
Miss Esther Fresholtz called on
Pearl Labbissonniere on Tuesday.
Henry Foster purchased a drag at
the auction at Nelson's on Thursday.
Miss Pearl Labbissonniere called
on her aunt, Mrs. David Raiche, on
Nels Ege departed on Wednesday
for the northern part of the state,
where he will hunt deer.
A number from here attended the
auction sale at the Nelson farm at
Estes Brook on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Normandin
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Rehaume and family.
Misses Myrtle Rehaume, Agnes
Fradette, Elmer Dubuque and Julius
Rehaume spent Sunday at Norman
A number of the young people from
this vicinity are anxiously waiting
for the coming entertainment and
social in district 7.
Pearl Labbissonniere has gone to
Princeton, where she will take cate
chism instruction from now until con
firmation, November 14.
David Raiche, accompanied by
Joseph and Jacob Wolf, departed on
Tuesday for Big Fork, where they will
visit Mr. Raiche's brother-in-law,
Mr. Blaha and family.
A number of Miss Sophie Papen
hausen's friends surprised her on
Saturday evening. The occasion was
her birthday anniversary. Refresh
ments were served at midnight and
the party had an enjoyable time
throughout the evening.
Last Tuesday evening at about 8:30
Mr. and Mrs. David Raiche were
aroused by the sweet sounds of music.
Mr. Raiche had already reached slum
berland. The wseet sound came closer
and Mr. Raiche got up and opened
the door. He then found a number
of friends and relatives who had come
to help himself and wife celebrate
their wooden wedding. The evening
was spent very pleasantly and at
11:30 a sumptuous lunch was
served, after which Mr. and Mrs.
Raiche were presented with a center
table and chair as a token of remem
brance. At 3 o'clock a. m. the guests
departed for home wishing Mr. and
Mrs. Raiche many happy returns of
the day.
For Service.
The registered Holstein Friesian
bull, Pride Junior De Kol, is for ser
vice at my farm. This animal is one
of the best in the northwest.
43-tfc F. C. Cater, Princeton.
A Strenuous Task That Promotes a
Love of Walking.
Riding a .camel is by no means an
easy or enjoyable method of locomo
tion, according to the description given
by Mr. M. J. Randall in his book,
"Sinai In Spring:"
"If asked 'How do you ride a camel
I reply invent as many attitudes as
you can and employ them all in turn
adjust and readjust the rugs and cush
ions on which you sit ride straight
ride crooked ride with stirrups made
of rope ride without them hitch first
your right knee round the front pom
mel, then your left knee stretch your
self wide legged over the saddlebags
regardless of the firearms, dates
crockery, etc., which they contain un
til nature commands you to make
less obtuse angle ride side saddle, if
you can persuade your Bedouin that it
is possible to do so without prejudice
to the camel. Ride how you will and
When you will, but, above allwalk
Not only is the sheik himself glad
at your suggestion, but not otherwise
to mount for awhile, but it is a lesson
in graceful riding to watch him
perched up there, heaven knows how.
in some oriental way you have never
dreamed of, and it is a lesson in courte
sy to mark how at every turn of the
road he offers to forego his pipe of
peacechiboukand post of comfort
and descend to tbe sand, leaving you
to incumber his beast of burden."
None of It Goes Astray Because the
People Are All Very Honest.
Certain strangers within our gates
have been wondering at our dealing
with passengers' luggagehow much
better the system of other countries,
where you get a receipt and when
the bag goes astray the official assures
you it is impossible because there is
the receipt. So you go to bed and get
up and dress in your bit of paper
Our method is insular and on the
face of it chaotic. We throw our lug
gage to the mercy of some unknown
porter. At the end of the journey we
find a sort of lucky tub of portable
property piled on the platform, and
we plunge about and pick out what
we want You know the scenea
hundred people who have only to say
"That's mine" to a strange porter in
order to get it.
Thus badly stated the system looks
like chaos and the invitation to a
general scramble for other mens
goods. In practice it works out well,
for every one, from porter to passen
ger, is on his honor, andthis is the
pointluggage in England is safer
than in any other civilized country.
Westminster Gazette.
The Steamboat.
Fulton himself said one day: "Nei
ther M. Desblancs nor I invented the
steamboat If that glory belongs to
any one it is to the author of the ex
periments at Lyonsof the experi
ments made in 1783 on the Saone"
The one Fulton had in mind and to
whom he thus generously rendered the
"glory" was the Marquis de Jouffray.
born in 1751. fourteen years before the
year of Fulton's birth Jouffray^
claim to be regarded as the inventor
of thp steamboat stands thus: His A es
sel, built in 1783. notwithstanding its
faulty construction, embodied all the
elements essential to success. In it he
anticipated Watts' invention of a
steam engine having a constant and
unremitting action. Lack of funds
was the only thing that stood in the
way of his gettng all the honors that
came later to Robert Fulton.New
York American.
A Curious Locomotive.
The Darjeeling-Himaiayab railway is
one of the most curious in the world
It is of two toot gauge and on ac
count of the steepness is full of loops,
"curves and spirals, many ot the curves
having only seventy feet radius. Some
of the gradients are as high as one
foot in twenty-eight. A special type of
locomotive, the Garratt. had to be
made for it at Manchester. This loco
motive was required by the specifica
tions to be able to travel on reverse
curves not exceeding sixty feet radi
us, with only twenty feet of length of
tangent between the curves. Ine en
gine consists of a frame supported at
each end by four wheeled bogies, each
of which is described as a mioiauite
locomotive without boiler Tbe boiler
is carried on the frame between the
bogies Youth's Companion
Both Wrong.
Sandy and his master drove up to
the small station as the train approach
ed. "Here's yer train, sir." said San
dy. "That is not my train." replied the
master, who had his own ideas about
correct speech. "But it's the train I
am sroing by." But it happened to be
a special train and didn't stop at the
station, whereupon Sandy exclaimed,
"We're baith wrang. for it's neither
your train nor the ane ye're gaun by.
but it's the ane that's gane by you."
r The Man Who Makes Good
Nov. 18, Rain or Shine
$75 00 in pn/es gi\ en by Milaca busi
ness men to farmers, See bills. Bring
in everything -\ou want to sell. No
commission chained
W.J.West,Clerk W.McLaren,Sec.
Should Use
S from
because more
care is taken in the mak
ing and the materials used are
of higher grade,
Black Silk
Stove Polish
Makes a brilliant, silkypolish thatdoesnot
rub off or dust off, and the shine lasts four
times as long as ordinarysstovee polish.uIryo
Used on sampl stoves and sold by
All wea aslok Is a trial. Use It on your cook stove
your ga rang
ou ^.P
don Mind it the best stove polish you ever used,
your dealer is authorized to refund your money.
Insist onBlack Silk Stove Polish.
Made in liquid or pasteone quality.
Sterling, Illinois
Use Black Silk Air-Drying Iron Enamel on grates,
registers, stove pipesPrevents rusting
Use Black Silk Metal Polish for silver, nickel or
brass, it has no equal for use on automobiles.
Get a Can TODA
Fee Storcsacfo Kennedy.
If you suffer from Dyspepsia, Indigestion
and tliPir lesultmg conditions such as
vousness, Constipation, Biliousness, Ga
in the &tomach, Bloating, Hutitburn, etc
write to me and I will send yon free cf
cost a package of my Stomach Tablets,
which will rdteve yon at once Address
John A Smith Dept 51, Smith Bldg
Milwaukee, "Wisconsin
Their Unceasing Work Keeps Us Strong
and Healthy.
All the blood in the body passes
through the kidneys once every three
minutes. The kidneys filter the blood.
They work night and day. When
healthy they remove about 500 grains
of impure matter daily, when un
healthy some part of this impure
matter is left in the blood. This
brings on many diseases and symp
tomspain in the back, headache,
nervousness, hot, dry skin, rheuma
tism, gout, gravel, disorders of the
eyesight and hearing, dizziness, ir
regular heart, debility, drowsiness,
dropsy, deposits in the urine, etc.
But if you keep the filters right you
will have no trouble with your kid
Thomas Post, Main St.. Princeton,
Minn., says: "My back was very
lame and I was annoyed by a too fre
quent desire to pass the kidney secre
tions. Doan's Kidney Pills gave me
relief from these symptoms of kidney
complaint and greatly strengthened
my back. I feel justified in recom
mending this remedy in view ot the
benefit it has brought me."
For sale by all dealers or upon re
ceipt of price, 50 cents. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole
agents for the United States.
Remember the nameDoan's and
take no other.
Mark's Great Bargain Store
Mark' Creat Bargai Store I
Milaca Market
and Fair Day
on my best horse.
Special Sale is the greatest success we ever had in Prince
ton. Why? Because we deliver the goods we advertise, and
to show you our appreciation we will therefore extend our sale
until December 1st. We were successful in buying a big job of
desirable winter goods from A. Skonsh Sons at 50 cents on the
dollar, and we shall give the benefit to our customers.
Special Bargains Will be Offered Friday, Satur
day and Monday, Nov. 10, 11 and 13.
Our best customer is the one who looks around and then calls
on us. We can then easily convince you that we can save you
from 5 to 50 cents on each dollar's purchase. If you are in need
of Ladies' and Misses' Coats in cloth, caracul or plush Gloves or
Mittens for Men, Ladies or Children, Shoes to fit the young or
old Caps Men's and Boys' Suits and Overcoats Underwear, both
in fleece and wool Dress Goods of the latest shades and finest
material Sheep-lined Coats and Mackinaws, Rubbers, Overshoes
and Blankets, call on us. Please bear in mind that we have
thousands of other articles too numerous to mention here.
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded "98 3
1 xtrii
Big enough for the biggest
game. Quick enough for
the most dangerous gameA
Deals five, smashing, one-ton blows with lighNf
ning rapidily or deliberate fire as need may be
The only recoil-operated rifle that locks the
cartridge in the chamber until after the bullet
has left the muzzle.
Built to handle the heaviest ammunih'onTwithl
greatest accuracy and safety.
tfemhlgfoflrUMC the perfect shooting 1
Send for Descnptwe Folder 1
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co?
299 Broadway. New York City
Never Had Trouble
My 7 h. p. Stickney Engine is a
dandy sure. Have never had a particle
of trouble with it I can put up as
much money on its starting as I could
It would run a saw-mill.
W. P. McNaul, Coalport, Pa.
Henry Uglem
HENRY UGLEM Long Siding, Minn.
Job Printing and Job Printing
kinds of Job Printingthat which is neat and
artisti an that which possesses neither of these qualities. The
Princeton Union makes it a point to turn out none but the former
kind, and the Union finds this easy because it has the type, machinery
and skilled labor with which to accomplish it.
Nothing Looks Worse Than
Botched Job Printin g.
It is a drawback to the business of a merchant or anyone else who uses
it. Botched Job Printing suggests loose methods. Then why not use
the kind printed by the Union? It costs you no more and gives the
public a good impression of your business. The Princeton Union is
prepared to execute every description of
Commercial and Fancy Printing
at short notice and nominal prices. If you are in need of letterheads,
noteheads, billheads, statements, cards, posters, programs, wedding
invitations or any other work in the printing line, an order for the
same placed with the Union will insure its being produced in an at-
tractive and un-to-date style.
Princeton, Mlnnetota.

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