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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, December 19, 1912, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-12-19/ed-1/seq-6/

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Ladies' flaxon handkerchiefs, each
Winter boys and girls, each
Cider, per gallon
Jonathan apples, per peck
Jonathan apples, per box
&f>e Farm Fireside. I i
Gleanings by Our Country
^...muuuu ..mu.^.^^ 1
O/i/ a Few Days Left to Shop
Mrs D. Kilmaitin is sick with a
very bad cold.
E. H. Foley went to Anoka Tues
day on business.
I. F. Walker shipped stock to St.
Paul on Tuesday.
Winnie Lovell was a passenger to
Elk Eiver on Monday.
Jay Smith and E. M. Nelson ot
Princeton were in town Friday even
Mr Simonds and daughter, Ida,
of Spencer Brook were in town Mon
Jack Larsen and R. E. Lynch are
making a well for Ina Bean this
Lyle Iliff and Herman and Archie
Olson dro\e to Princeton on Sat
Agnes Eckdahl is clerking at Mar
tin Swanson's store during the holi
day rush.
Monday afternoon Dr Schon drove
out to see Mrs. J. M. Cook, who is
getting along nicely.
Mrs. Jack Larsen and Mrs. E. H.
FoJe were shopping in Minneapolis
a couple of davs last week.
The dance given by the baseball
boys on Friday night was well at
tended, and all had a vrey enjoyable
Gus Foley went to Anoka on Mon
day with six of E. H. Foley's horses.
He will ship them to Cass Lake,
where he will work this winter.
Mrs. Rachael Hawkins reached
here on Saturday evening from
Lenore, Idaho. She has come to
take care of her sister, Mrs. J. M.
Cook, who fell and injured her hip
a few weeks ago.
Mrs. H. J. Mickelson went to Min
neapolis last week to visit her sister,
Mrs. Hayes. From theie she went
to Clear Lake to attend a school
board convention and returned home
on Saturday night.
On Saturday afternoon at her resi
dence, Miss Ina Bean was assisted by
Miss Burns in giving a very delight
ful surprise party for Grandma Bean,
the event being her eighty-seventh
birthday anniversary. The afternoon
was pleasantly spent in sociality and
at 4 o'clock a delicious lunch was
Ladies' embroidered flaxon handkerchiefs, each 25c
Ladies' embroidered linon handkerchiefs, each 25c
Children's fairy handkerchiefs, each
One picture assortment, each 25c
One assortment of tree trimmings, each
Tinsel, per yard
Kidlyne doll bodies, sleeping 25 and 5Qc
Campbell babies, each BQ
Dressed sleeping dolls, each 75c and $| ,00
Jointed sleeping dolls, each $1.00
Crystal cut glass water sets, each $1.75
Fancy salad bowls, each CQC
Children's tea sets, each 25c, 50c and $|,00
Odd pieces of dishes gc, |QC, |5c and 25c
Doll cradles, each 2g
served. Grandma Bean was present
ed with a rocking chair, after which
the ladies left, wishing her many
happy returns of the day.
Jesse Larsen and Roy Neumann
came up from Minneapolis last Fri
day night to attend the dance.
Jesse returned on Saturday morning
and Roy remained until Monday on
account of sickness.
We were sorrj to learn of the
death of our friend and neighbor
Dennis Kaliher of Princeton. Those
who attended the funeral on Monday
from here were A. A. Iliff, E. H.
Foley, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Carter
and Albert Swanson.
Could Shout for Joy.
'I want to thank you from the
bottom of my heart," wrote C. B.
Rader of Lewisburg, W. Va "for
the wonderful double benefit I got
from Electric Bitters, in curing me
of both a severe case of stomach
trouble and of rheumatism, from
which I had been an almost helpless
sufferer for ten years. It suited my
case as though made just for me.''
For dyspepsia, indigestion, jaundice,
and to rid the system of kidney poi
sons that cause rheumatism Electric
Bitters have no superior. Try them.
Every bottle is guaranteed to satisfy.
Only 50 cents at C. A. Jack's.
Seth Cohoe is expected home from
Montana this week.
Axel Perman and family spent
Sunday at Earl Briggs'.
Mrs. Smart and Mrs. Cohoe called
at Mellott's on Wednesday.
Miss Gladys Truax returned on
Monday from John Cook's.
Ed Johnson and wife visited at
John Johnson's on Sunday.
Nearly everyone around here
butchered hogs this week.
John Mellott spent a couple of days
at Roy Mellot's this week.
Jim Iliff's family and the Emil
Swartz family Sundayed at Chas.
Agnes Ekdahl, who is working in
Martin Swanson's store at Zimmer
man, spent Sunday at home.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Smart, Mr. and
Mrs. Lang and Mrs. Mellott took
supper at Berger's on Sunday.
Murphy and Hamilton have com
pleted their road contract and re
turned to their homes in Baldwin.
Crick Mulder has had a telephone
put into his house. He has also
purchased some very nice new turni
ture Why all these new fixings,
Geo. James had the misfortune to
injure his face while splitting wood.
A piece of the stick flew and struck
above the eye, cutting his forehead
and bruising his face.
Drives OK a Terror.
The chief executioner of death in
the winter and spring months is
pneumonia. Its advance agents are
colds and grip. In any attack by one
of these maladies no time should be
lost in taking the best medicine ob
tainable to drive it off. Countless
thousands have found this to be Dr.
King's New Discovery. "My hus
band belivees it has kept him from
having pneumonia three or four
times," writes Mrs. George W. Place,
Rawsonville, Vt., "and for coughs,
colds and croup we have never found
its equal." Guaranteed for all
broncheial affections. Price 50 cts.
and $100. Trial bottle free at C. A.
The Misses Huldah and
Zimpel visited with Miss
Haglund last Sunday.
Peter Sehlin made a trip
A Merry Xma and Happ Ne Year
Jo 25
This Store Will Close All Day Christmas Day
to Isle
and Wahkon last Monday in the in
terest of the Glendorado Fire Insur
ance Co.
Rev. Gustalson of Dalbo filled the
pulpit at the Swedish Baptist church
last Sunday. He has returned home
but will be with us again for the
G. W. Freer left for Milaca last
Sunday. He was called there by the
death of an aunt. His daughter,
Pearl, accompanied him as far as
Cove, where she will visit for a few
John A. Johnson has returned
from his claim in Canada. John
spent last winter in the far north,
but then made up his mind that the
winter of 1912-13 would find him un
der the sheltering wings of Minne
sota, U. S. A.
Gust Bendickson came up from
Fillmore county last week. He was
called here by the death of his
brother-in-law, Mr. Skretting. I
is about seven years since Mr. Ben
dickson was here and he notes many
improvements in that time.
The funeral of the late John
Skretting was held last Firday after
noon from the family residence.
Baldwin applel, per barrel
Baldwin apples, per peck
Mince meat, per quart jar
Bananas, per dozen
Oranges, per dozen
Currants, per package
Raisins, per package
Strained honey, per jar
Oysters, per can
String beans, per can
Cabbage, per head
Cream cheese, per lb
Fig Newtons, per lb
Peanut cookies, per pound
Cameo biscuits, per package
Philapena biscuits, per package
Services were held at the house and
then at the Norwegian Lutheran
chinch and the remains were laid
to rest in the Norwegian cemetery,
where they were followed by a large
number of sorrowing friends and
Makes assimilation perfect, healthy
blood, firm muscles, strong nerves.
Quickens the brain makes and
keeps you well. Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea works wonders. 35c.,
tea or tablets. C. A. Jack.
Mr. and Mrs. Stubbs left on Mon
day morning for Long Lake.
Nida Quickstrom returned on Sun
day from Wyanett where' she has
been visiting.
Violet Johnson is staying for a
week wit^h her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Ericson.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Johnson
spent Thursday with Mr and Mrs.
C. T. Johnson a.t Maple Ridge.
Augusta Hedman was pleasantly
surprised on Saturday evening by a
large crowd of young people. All
report a good time.
Esther Ericson has returned home
from Maple Ridge after spending a
week with her sister and brother-in
law, Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Johnson.
A party was given at the Andrew
Swanson home on Wednesday even
ing. Those present from here were
Edna Ericson, Leslie Garret and
Thad and Merton Stubbs.
Minnie Sundberg was surprised on
Sunday afternoon by a crowd of her
friends, it being her eighteenth
birthday anniversary. She received
many beautiful presents. Supper
was served at 6 o'clock.
A. Guderian has sold his farm in
section 36 to a farmer from South
Ole B. Erickson and family were
visiting at Mrs. Larson's in Wyanett
on Satuiday.
School in district 54 will close with
a program today and the pupils will
then have a fortnight's vacation.
Mr. Forbes, state highway engin
eer, gave an interesting illustrated
lecture at the Baptist church on
Wednesday of last week.
Merry Christmas to the editor and
his correspondents.
Edith Lindstrom and Pearl Lab-
$X ^Mfll JW* %Kr4.^j**-
Qu/cA Pleasant, Courteous Service
Olives, per quart jar 35c, per pint jar 20c
Comb honey, per pound io
Heinz' catsup, per bottle 15c and 25c
Saratoga flakes, per lb., by the box |g
Home-made sorghum, per gallon jg
bissonniere have recovered from the
Mr. and Mrs. Fresholtz and family
spent Sunday at Harding's.
Services were held in the St.
Francis church last Sunday.
Ben Skaaland expects to spend
Christams in Wisconsin. We all wish
him a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Grow and fam
ily, and Misses Kathryne McArdle
and Pauline Trunk spent Sunday at
The horse shed at the Norwegian
church has been completed and the
one at the Catholic church is nearly
Church services will be held in the
St. Francis Catholic church on New
Years day. The services will begin
at 10:30 a. m.
A small crowd spent Sunday even
ing with Mr. Chisholm. Mr. Chis
holm has reached an old age and has
been confined to his bed for the past
year. He finds that time hangs
heavily on his hands. He gave the
visitors a cordial invitation to come
A leap year party was given by the
young people of the Norwegian
church at Dan Anderson's last Fri
day evening and the evening was
spent very pleasantly. A dainty
lunch was served at midnight. The
next meeting will be held at Jacob
Ege 's on December 27, in the even
Isaac Jensen had a wood splitting
bee on Saturday.
Jim Westling was a visitor at T.
Olson's on Sunday.
Geo. Uran called on Geo. Secord in
Santiago on Sunday.
C. B. Dahl is doing some carpenter
work for under Alickson.
A traveilng evangelist has been
holding services at T. Jensen's.
Miss Alice Bergsted, who has been
visiting relatives at Grove Ci$y,
came home on Saturday.
Born, to Rev. and Mrs. Culbertson
of Santiago, boy twins on Thursday,
December 12. We have heard since
that one of them died.
Mr. Naseth of Farmington, Mont.,
is visiting at the Ole Larson home.
Mrs. Naseth and two daughters have
been here for some time.
The northern division of the Lu
theran Aid society will meet with
Mrs. Mary Gilbertson in Greenbush
35c and 40c
|0c and |3c
|0c and 2 0
18c and 2 0
on January 9 and the southern divi
sion with Mrs. J. O. Odegard in
Santiago on January 2.
Miss Martha Douglas and pupils of
district 35, Santiago, will have a
Christmas tree and exercises on Sat
urday evening, December 28.
The ladies of the Missionary Aid
society derived a neat sum from
their sale of fancy articles and oyster
supper last Thursday at J. E. Ode
There will be a program and
Christmas tree at the Lutheran
church on the evening of December
26. under the supervision of Miss
Nellie TorgeTson.
Otto Polsfuss sold nis team on Sat
Fred Eggert is making some re
pairs on his house.
John Sneider is doing some work
at the school house.
Anna and Grace Trabant spent
Sunday evening with Elsie Lueck.
Bertha Sellhorn is home spending
her vacation. Bertha intends to
commence teaching after the holi
There will be a program in dis
trict 37 on December 20, but the
social has been indefinitely post
The telephone line in this neigh
borhood is in a bad condition. More
than half of the "rings" don't reach
their destination.
Matt Johnson purchased an Edison
phonograph last week.
Gus Kuhlman baled some hay for
Chas. Thompson last week
Louis Kuhlman sold a large bunch
of furs to Allen Hayes last Saturday.
Henry Bulleigh spent a few days 1
last week helping his father with his
farm work.
Albert Haralson of Greenbush is.,
spending a few days visiting his^
brother, Ben, in Blue Hill. fsff
Marion Northway, Arthur Groff^
and W. H. Thompson delivered some|lr
fat hogs in Princeton on Monday.
if. A. Wood, Marion Northway and
Clarence Taylor attended a teachersW
meeting at Clear Lake last Saturday J|f
All are sorry to learn of the death
of Dennis Kaliher of Princeton He
was a respected settler of Sherburne
county and lived many years on a
farm just southeast of Elk lake until
io ic

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