Newspaper Page Text
Stella Looney town. Sunday Donald Iliff went to Minneapolis on Friday. Wm. Swanson went to Minneapolis last Wednesday. Chas. Jungniekle was up from Elk River Thursday. P. V. Malm was a passenger to Min neapolis Monday. Ethel Nash went to Ogilvic Friday evening to spend Sunday. Mrs Bargabos of Elk River visited relatives here over Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Devoy Jcnnison were out from Minneapolis Sunday. Mrs Wright went to Minneapolis on Saturday for a few days' visit. Mrs Henry Rust and Mrs. Billy Walker were in Princeton Tuesday. Mrs. Ed. Healy and daughter, Lu cille, of Elk River visited here Satur day. Rev. Stowe of St. Paul held services in the Swedish church last Friday evening. Mrs. Wikeen, who has been a guest at the Roy Carter home, left Monday for Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Heber Kilmartin re joice over the arrival of a baby boy at their home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Staples and daughter, Helen, were down from Princeton Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs Ed. Hanson and chil dren and Mrs. Anton Hanson and Eleanor autoed to Minneapolis Friday. Rev Wittrup of Elk River delivered the sermons the M. Efl church Sun day during the absence of Rev Clark. A R. Berglund went to Annandale Tuesday to attend the bankers' dis tuct meeting of which he is secretary treasurer Mrs. Homer Enckson and Eloise Ross had their tonsils removed at the Northwestern hospital at Princeton last week. The Sunday school touring party ar rived here Saturday morning at 10 45 with about ten cars from Santiago and Orrock, the Santiago brnd accom panying them Rev Wittrup of Elk River and Rev. Hill of Big Lake gave interesting speeches here The band gave several selections, after which they started for Elk River, numerous cars from here joining the parade The Sunday school pupils from here marched from the parsonage to the church, where the program was given The members of the third division of the M. E Aid are just going to be the businest housewives town the last of this week, and all because they expect to do the baking for most ev- ^buknow howdelicious CornFlakes Wh be can enyou ery home in town. My, but there will be some delicious cakes, pies, dough nuts, cookies, baked beans and many other things that you just love to eat but aren't in the mood to prepare. Be on hand early, everyone else plans to be. Swanson's store, Saturday, May 27. Remember the date. Mrs. Lynch Entertains. Mrs. R. E. Lynch entertained the Mothers' Christian society of Elk River last Wednesday afternoon. Father Trobec and 20 ladies autoed out from Elk River to attend the meet ing. The regular work usually done at these meetings was dispensed with and games and other ways of enter tainment were in progress. The pleas ing prrt of the program reached its height when Mrs. Lynch, who is famed for her culinary arts, set be fore them a tempting, delicious lunch consisting of coffee, rolls, creamed chicken, pickles doughnuts, cottage cheese, and strawberry shortcake smothered in cream. Those who re mained away because of the unusual disagreeable weather missed a feast indeed. Numerous Zimmerman people also attended. Social Club Meets at Eckdahl Home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Eckdahl en tertained the Social club last Wed nesday evening. A very short pro gram was rendered consisting of only three numbers: Reading by Prof. Malm, "Maude Mueller read ing by Mrs. Rust, "Modern Girl of Today," carrying on a conversation with her syeetheart over the tele phone reading by Margaret Berg lund A delicious lunch was served. The next meeting will be at the Nash home. Zimmerman School Notes. Some photographers snapped the upper grades Monday but were too late to get the lower room. Next week comes state examina tions again. "They come altogether too often," say the eighth grade, but the rest of the upper graders would like to have them come oftener as it means a vacation. The flowers brought by the pupils do a great deal toward making the school room bearable these lovely cLys. The upper grades sent carnations to Eloise Ross, who is ill. Mothers are requested to try to keep the children school as much as possible these last few weeks, as they need every day's lessons to help them pass. Mrs. Berglund and Mrs. Kruger were welcome visitors to the grades on Thursday. Potato Spray Ring Organized. The first potato spray ring orga nized Minnesota by the university's agricultural extension service has just been formed at Elk River, Sher burne county, by R. C. Rose, extension specialist, and Charles C. Hickman, the Sherburne county agent Five farmers, who are growing 50 acres of potatoes, joined the ring at the orga nization meeting, and other growers will join later. The co-operators will buy materials for spraying large lots and will hire a man by the sea son to do the spraying. Farmers in other counties where potatoes are a leading crop are planning to organize rings this season. eat Kellogg's Altogether different in flavor! Altogether different in crispness that's what makes Kellogg's Corn Flakes all-the-time delicious, appetizing, inviting! You never tasted such a really wonderful cereal! Kellogg's delight the little peopleand the big ones, too! Kellogg's are just as fascinating for lunch or supper or between-time nibbles as they are for breakfast! Just to see those sunny-brown Corn Flakes in a big bowl and some morning's milk close by is a sight to put a keen edge on hunger! But when you eat a few spoonfulsand you get that crispy delicious- ness and that fascinating flavor! Kellogg's are never leathery, never tough, never hard to eat! Ask for KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes! If you just ask for "corn flakes^ you're likely to get an imitation! Demand the original Corn Flakes! Kellogg's are sold only in the RED and GREEN package that bears the well-known signa- ture of W. K. Kellogg, originator of Corn Flakes. NONE ARE GENUINE WITHOUT IT! Also makers of KELLOGG'S KRUMBLES and KELLOGG'S BRAN, cooked and krumbled Zimmerman Creamery Opening Celebration. A large crowd assembled Saturday for celebrating the opening of the creamery, and a good program was given. County Agent Hickman and Mr. Fitzpatrick each made a speech and staged a movie on dairying. The Zimmerman band was at its best, fwhich is saying a good "bit since that organization is always a credit to the town. The entire program was well received. A regular picnic lunch was served, everyone having contributed in a generous way. Mr. Overlie, who has charge of the creamery, invited those who desired to view the operation of the machinery in the creamery of which opportunity many availed themselves. The event was an entire success. Program for Children's Day. From May 28 to June 4 the follow ing program will be given: Sunday, May 28Sermon by pas tor in M. E. church. Monday and TuesdayTeachers vis it homes of their pupils. Monday, 4 p. m., at the church Story hour for all children up to 12 years of age, by Mrs. Hurtt and Miss Moss. Wednesday, May 31Mothers' meeting at the church at 2:30. Mrs. Hobart of Minneapolis will speak. Special music and a light lunch will be served. Mothers are urged to at tend. Friday, June 2Cradle roll party for all cradle roll "babies and their mothers at the home of Mrs. Berglund. Saturday, June 3Final practicing for children's day program. Sunday morning, Children's day Program and the promotion of cradle roll babies that are four years old this year. Wool Pool Notes. The Wabasha County Wool Grow ers' association is now advancing 25 cents per pound on clear, bright, me dium fine wool 22 cents a pound on clear, dark semi-bright wool 20 cents a pound on low one-fourth, and 18 cents a pound on rejects, f. o. b. Wa basha. On the present market most of the farmers selling wool with the Wabasha County Wool Growers' asso ciation are receiving around 30 cents a pound for their better grade. The wool market seems steadily advancing and it is expected that the county will be visited freely by private wool buy ers due to the advancing market. Wool sacks will be furnished by the Wabasha County Wool Growers' as sociation upon request. It also has twine to tie fleeces which it will furn ish at 20 cents a pound. No charge will be made for the sacks secured from this association when the wool is returned to them for selling. Wool growers generally should con sider the advantages offered by the Wabasha County Wool Growers' as sociation before selling their wool on local markets or to private buyers. All farmers who wish to do so are in vited to send all questions or make any inquiries of the County Farm Bureau association and the Wabasha County Wool Growers' association they may wish concerning the wool market. Farmers can materially advance the selling value of their wool by taking a little extra care at shearing time. Fleeces should be neatly tied and all tags and foreign matter together with "Gee, bet we could eat another whole big box of Kellogg's Corn Flakes they're so goodly and crispy. My mother says Kellogg's are never tough or leathery." FLAKES THB PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1922. heavy skirts should be removed. Don't use sisal twine for tying fleeces, use wool twine which can be secured from the association or from the wool en mills. See that all wool is absolute ly dry before shearing. By following these few seuggestions the price of the wool may be raised from 2 to 10 cents per pound in value received. Chas. C. Hickman, Sherburne County Agent. Do Not Refill Feed Sacks. The United States department of ^agriculture has issued a warning to feed dealers who are refilling used feed sacks stamped or printed with the name of the manufacturer and the brand name of the feed that was originally in the sack. Such action upon the part of feed dealers is a violation of the food and drugs act where sacks thus refilled are shipped into interstate commerce. Had Seen Worse. WomanI should think you would be ashamed to beg in this neighbor hood. TrampDon't apologize for it, mum I've seen worse.Williams Pur ple Cow. rrr= ISLE Emmet and Leslie Wicklander of Grasston spent Sunday in Isle visit ing friends. Mrs. Wm. Cordiner left for Milaca on Tuesday morning to attend the funeral of her mother. A. S. Wixon is now employed at Redtop. Mrs. Lewis Mickelson, son Melvin and daughter Josie of Redtop, were pleasant callers in our village one day last week. Mrs. A. K. Hopper and little son are home again after spending a month visiting relatives and friends in Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Magnuson were down from Opstead last Fridtay morn ing. Herbert Nyquist, Victor Peterson, Fred Haggberg and Clifford Satter lund autoed to Minneapolis last Thurs day morning. They returned home on Friday evening. Miss Osborne of Minneapolis is spending a few weeks with Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Blaustone. Emanuel Smith was down from Op stead on Sunday evening. Mrs. Ross Hanson of St. Paul is here visiting at the home of her daugh ter, Mrs. B. F. Fredrickson. Dr. R. G. Shaw made a trip to Gon vick last week. The American legion held a meet ing at the pavilion on Wednesday evening of last week to arrange for Memorial day exercises. P. J. Althaus and Adam Alfhaus were in town on business last week. Another dance will be given at the pavilion next Friday evening, May 26. Music will be furnished by an orches tra from Ogilvie. Mr. Thompson left on Thursday morning for his home in Minneapolis. The McGrath ball team was badly defeated by the home boys on the local diamond last Sunday afternoon. Score, 4 to 24. The Isle team will journey to McGrath next Sunday to play a return game. Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Blaustone made a business trip to Minneapolis last week. Thomas H. Ince presents Enid Ben nett in "Hairpins" next Saturday evening, May 27. Strangely hairpins have driven many a man from home. But a marcelle wave and a classy evening dress can bring them back. See how at the pavilion. Leo Lauer of Opstead and Howard Haggberg made a trip to Collegeville via truck last Saturday morning, re turning home the same day. Plan to attend Sunday school at the pavilion next Sunday morning. Time 10:30 to 11:30. Everybody cordially invited. Miss Eleanor Larson's pupils en joyed a picnic on Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Clara Scverin of Redtop was in town on business last Monday morn ing. Rev. Larson, a missionary, and his wife from Princeton were pleasant Isle callers last Sunday morning. Anton Swedberg of Wahkon was in town one day the first of the week. Miss Florence Lind is visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. Carl An derson. Mrs. Loyal Hoon and Mrs. J. M. Stigers entertained the Isle Civic club on Wednesday afternoon at the home of the latter. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Luth and chil dren of Minneapolis autoed up and spent the ween end at the Scvcrt Le land home. MALMO 1 Mr. and Mrs C. G. Haggberg and son called at the C. P. Larson home on Tuesday evening Rev. Swallow of Seavy was shop ping here on Friday. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Haggberg at tended lodge meeting at Isle Tuesday evening. Verne Mott spent Sunday with his family at Isle Mrs. Gust Olson and Mrs. Chas. Peysar and son were callers at the John Holland home Thursday after noon. Mrs. C. Haggberg and son were visitors at the Gust Olson home Fri day afternoon. Miss Freda Larson, who has been employed at the C. F. Haggberg store, returned home on Saturday to remain this summer Verne Mott made a business trip to Aitkin on Tuesday Mrs. C. F. Hacrgberg and daughter left for Eden Valley for a visit with Unequale in Value F. O.B. Detroit Equipped with ElectricStarting and LightingSystem, demount able rims, extra rim and non skid tires all aroundthe Ford Sedan at $645 is the greatest motor car value ever produced an enclosed car of comfort, convenience and beauty. Reas onably prompt delivery. Terms if desired. Odegard's Garage ODIN ODEGARD, Prop. Princeton, Minnesota relatives. C. G. Haggberg drove the mail truck a few days during Verne Mott's absence. George Peysar of Glenn visited rela tives here on Monday. The C. P. Larson fami'y autoed to Opstead Sunday and spent the day with the August Haglund fomaily there. N. E. Sollen spent Sunday with friends at Isle. Verne Mott made a business trip to Princeton on Tuesday, returning on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Haggberg au toed to Cove and spent Sunday at the Harry Wilkes home. Henry Larson and C. G. Haggberg made a trip to Opstead on Saturday afternoon. Thomas Hanson of Glory, P. J. An derson a-nd Mrs. Alfred Johnson and children of Opstead passed through here on their way to Glory Wednes day. SPENCER BROOK The moving picture show and dance at the hall last Saturday night was well attended. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Smith and daugh ter went to Anoka last Saturday. Joyce Chapman spent the week end with her friend, Blanche Severance Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hanney and baby visited at the I. F. Walker home Sunday. Mrs. Eva Foley and son, Merton, and Mrs. Kaliher of Elk River visited friends and relatives here Saturday and Sunday. Vernon Baxter came up from Min neapolis to attend the funeral of his aunt, Mrs. Clarence McKcnney. Prayer meeting every Friday even ing at 8 o'clock in the Baptist church. "Be ye doers of the word and not hear ers only." Everybody welcome. IpsssMiggiSasggsa /M%^ Swanson Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Bergendahl are moving into their own home this week. They have been living with the former's mother while their house was being repaired. The Wm. Andersons spent Sunday with the Thompson family at Cove. Mrs. Helen Eggerton was a Sunday guest at the Rogers home. Miss Virginia Woodward was a week end guest of the W. D. Bartlett family. Mrs. E. Bergendahl and Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Bergendahl called at Oli ver's Saturday evening. Stuart Oliver has been the victim of a flu attack the past week but is re covering nicely. The dance at Vineland Saturday night was well attended. The Sandums are moving into the old Generous house, where they expect to live during the summer. Two exciting ball games were staged at Vineland Sunday, one be tween the Indians and Dykeman, the other between Vineland and Sullivan Lake. Vineland got the Sullivan Lake scalps by a score of 10 to 2. Miss Huldah Hellgren spent Sunday at the E E. Dinwiddie home. Mrs. E E. Dinwiddie and sons, Gene and Robert, left Monday on a motor trip to Minot, N. D., where they will visit Mrs. Dinwiddle's daughter. They expect to motor through Mon tana before returning and will be gone about a month. Mrs. E. Bergendahl, Mrs. Stuart Oliver and children, and Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Bergendahl motored to Peavy lake Sunday to visit at A. V. Johnson's and C. J. Faust's. Wm. Taplin spent the week end at home. BIIWIltellKlHtellMMlliiasiBiB|g Boost your village, boost your friendt Boost the fraternities that you attend, Boost your home town and do it loud Especially the creamery of which we're so proud. Boost the people you meet each day, You'll quickly find it surely does pay, For we can't get along without you If you cease to be a chronic knocker, Or a progress blocker, or a mimic mocker. If you'd make your town the better, Boost itboost it altogether. And say! At the same time put in a few boosts for the goods I'm selling. Zimmerman, Minn. EAT MORE We carry a fine line of puie and delicious candy. We also carry the best line of tobacco in town. Soft drinks of all kindj 1 N.J.NEUMANN Zimmerman, Minn. Rocbond Stone*Homes Give the impression of massiveness. reflecting strength, beauty and character, affording the refinements and exclusiveness of stone and brick, at about the cost of frame raising a moderate investment far above the common-place tHOCBQfyD Stone-tone Stucco Makes possible many practical economies Permitting a wide range of designs and effects, well within the means of the average builder Rocbond is successfully applied over "brick tile and frame construction It lends itself ad- mirably to plastic effects and provides a seamless stone surface free from weakness or defects Rocbond is weather and fire resisting, requires no painting and is applied successfullyJ* summer and winter alike A request from you will bring helpful tuggnttont and defatj^ RUDD LUMBER CO., W. R. Hurtt, Mgr., Zimmerman, BILL. A -4 cigars and Call when in town.