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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 14, 1912, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-11-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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Ladies' Coats
We are showing the largest line of
Ladies' and Children's Coats ever shown
by a store in Princeton. We have coats
at all prices, and they are all new coats
and the latest fashions
New Dress Goods Are Here
Highest Market Price Paid
fer Butter and Eggs
a *t.
\%5he Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Out Country
Correspondents,
3R1CKT0N.
Grandma Johnson recently cele
brated her eightieth birthday anni
versary and is still hale and hearty.
Louis Dejarlais and Jos. Burke and
families and Adon and Willis Pitman
have leturned from Canada and Mon
tana.
Bert and Clarence Young, foremen
at the yards here, have had a con
siderable iorce of men employed in
loading and shipping brick.
Paine & Co. of Minneapolis, who
have a consideiable interest in the
backyards here, have induced sev
eral of the former employes to re
turn preparatory to an early start in
the spring. Mr. Paine has made ex
tenshe alteiations to his property
here, and contemplates stilt further
improvements before the opening of
the brickmaking season.
Ferdinand Flory, road overseer for
this district, has done good road
work the past summer, improving
the bog road and also the Markgraf
road. Many thanks are also due
County Commissioner Cater for the
very excellent piece of road near the
town line leading into Princeton,
and also for the road work approach
ing the new bridge at the McCool
crossing.
We are glad that the elections are
over. Business and election cam
paigns do not mix very well. We
most heartily congratulate the Hon.
Root. C. Dunn for his noble and
manly work in the behalf of good
roads. Good roads are the Twy best
of business propositions, and business
is the \ery lite and soul of civiliza
tion. Mr. Dunn is the staunchest
and most loyal supporter of business
for the betterment of humanity.
Mr. Dunn's principles will help
e\eryone and enable anyone to be
very successful and enjoy life,
LONG SIDING.
Peterson Bros, have prepared their
hotel for the coll weather.
Ole Uglem lelt on Tuesday eYening
for Milaca to inspect state highways.
Miss Bertha Thorsson has accepted
a position in the Tri-State telephone
office at Princeton.
Ben Olson has taken Tom Thomp
son's place at the warehouse while
RAND
Tom is deer hunting.
Do not forget to attend the dance
at Long Siding on Saturday evening.
Music by Stromwall's orchestra.
M. A. Carlson gave a party to a
few of his friends on Sunday, it be
ing his fifty-sixth birthday anni
versary.
Arthur Larson left on Saturday
morning to attend school in Minne
apolis. His father accompanied him
and returned on Tuesday evening.
Arthur Leander has been busy
pitching cordwood. He says he has
to pitch something to keep his mus
cles in shape for next season's ball
games.
WOODWARD BROOK.
Supt. Ewing visited the diffeient
schools in our vicinity on Monday.
Grandma Minks is still very ill and
not much hope is entertained for her
recovery.
Miss Alma Eeibe visited with her
sister, Mrs. R. Zeibarth, at Oxbow
on Monday.
Mrs. P. W. Jensen entertained the
Swedish Ladies' Aid society yester
day afternoon.
Miss Hattie Brinks of Pease did
some dressmaking for Mrs. E. S.
Starkenburg on Friday.
Miss Alma Reibe returned on Fri
day from a three weeks' visit with
friends at Howard Lake.
The club meeting held at M. B.
Anderson's on Saturday evening was
well attended and an enjoyable time
bad.
The Scandinavian Lutheran La
dies' Aid society met at the home of
Mrs. Tom Yotten on Wednesday af
ternoon.
Aug. Anderson was elected to fill
the vacancy on the school board
caused bj the resignation of Chris
Minks, director.
John Fryhling and family of
Princeton and Sam Fryhling of Mon
tana visited with the Peter Jensen
family on Sunday.
Mrs. Thorson, the aged mother of
Mrs. P. W. Jensen, has been quite
ill the past two weeks and is not im-1
proving very rapidly.
E. S. Starkenburg bought a fine
yearling calf from John Hubers of
Pease last week, and John Byl
bought one from Ben Van Roekel,
also of Pease.
Miss Rhoda Holtman left for Bald^
win, Wis., on Thursday morning.
I I
A large line of Gordon Furs is on dis
play. Ladies' furs and muffs at all prices
from 98c up to $75.00. The furs are all
sold under the pure fur law. Ask for Gor
don pure furs and you will have the best.
A complete line of Munsing Underwear.
The name Munsing is sure proof of the
best underwear at right prices.
The Store With the Goods
m*'00'00 40*00-,* 00-00-00 0-*-0000 *0'00'm0-00-00-00'00-00-00'00.00.00.00^.00l^r0ZT%\^1^^1^
TLK rBIJSUJfiTUJNT TTETTOlf: THTTRSDAT, NOVEMBER 14,1912.
mr HOLIDA GOOD S WINTER GOODS
She expects to make a long visit with
her sister, Mrs. John Van Someren,
and other relatives and friends.
Mrs. S. C. Caley returned home on
Wednesday evening from her visit
with relatives at Minot, ST. D. At
the present writing Mrs. Caley is
quite ill and we hope she may soon
recover.
Oscar Stromwall of Foreston is
here with his clover huller and has
been threshing clover the past week.
Clover is yielding a good three bush
els of seed per acre, second cut. A
few farmers realized more.
The meetings held at the Swedish
Mission church were well attended.
On Sunday the ladies supplied free
dinner for all who cared to remain
to the afternoon and evening ser
vices. The singing is reported as
having been especially fine.
Several ladies from here attended
the annual sale of the Ladies' Aid
society of the Pease church last
Thursday. The ladies realized over
$90, part of which goes for the pay
ment of new benches for the church
building and parts of which goes to
different mission causes.
DISTRICT NO. 50.
Our large stock of winter goods of all kinds is on display now at our store. We invite everybody to come to our store now. It does not make any difference if you
intend to buy or not, we want you to see these large assortments of goods. Also the Holiday Goods are here. If you commence to look for these goods now you will
have the best selections and avoid the usual holiday rush. You are ail welcome to our store, we are pleased to show goods.
BLANKETS
A large stock of Wool and Cotton
Blankets shown now. Our blankets are
bought right and sold right. Buy blank
ets now while selections are good.
C. h. Campbell has been shredding
his corn the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Franklin were
calling on neighbors on Sunday.
The Egge boys have built a fine
double corn crib and are filling it.
Art. Campbell was a caller at the
Schurrer home in Blue Hill on Sun
day.
The Rust family of Wyanett were
visitors at the Norberg home on
Sunday.
Mrs. Ben Johnson and daughter
were visitors at the Anderson home
on Sunday.
Jerry Haleyrs
new barn is com-
pleted and is a great improvement
to the farm.
Alley Prescott has moved his fam
ily to Sandy lake, where he owns
forty acres of land.
Johnny Wurzhuber has sold his
personal property and will quit farm
ing for the present.
Henry Arnhold's new house is
nearly completed but he will not
occupy it until spring.
Three or four of Henry Glade's old
neighbors from Milford, Iowa, were
visiting him on Sunday.
Waiter Egge is getting to be quite
an artist. He has produced some
very good pictures lately.
The wire is all, on the Baldwin part
of the farmers' telephone line and it
will soon be ready for use.
Mr. Bankson is building a new
corn crib. He will soon have a
splendid lot of farm buildings.
Fied Murphy and Art. Campbell
went to Blue Hill on Saturday even
ing to play for the dance at the La
Valle hall.
Wm. Hiland has been threshing
clover in this section for the past
week but has pulled in his rig and
left for his home in Minneapolis.
Well, election is over, and we are
quite disappointed as we believed
we had Henry persuaded to vote for
Taft, but now we believe he went
back on us and voted for Wilson.
WEST SPENCER BROOK.
Fred Moody made a business trip
to Princeton on Monday.
Frank House and family t.pent Sun
day with Will House and family.
Lew Pierson and wife spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Babb.
Warren Prescott spent Sunday at
home, returning to school on Sunday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Dunn were
calling on friends and relatives here
last Sunday.
Miss Eva Morton went to Prince
ton last Monday to do some sewing
for Mrs. Smith.
Ted Williams drove over from
Isanti last Friday night and attended
the dance at Clough's.
There was a dance at Gil Clough's
last Friday night and about 25 at
tended and greatly enjoyed them
selves.
GREENBUSH.
J. C. C. Corsets Nemo Corsets
The two corset makes with correct
styles. You cannot fit every lady with
corsets from a small stock. We have an
unusually large stock. A corset for every
lady. We will have a special display of
corsets at our store Saturday. Ladies are
invited to see a large line of new corsets.
A. E. ALLEN & CO.
&
at Mrs. Reimann spent Sunday
Heruth's.
C. Stark of Milo spent Sunday at
Lindstrom's.
Mr. and Mrs. Dejarlais spent Sun
day at Fradette's.
Orvie and Edwin Lindstrom spent
Monday evening at Leander's.
George Way of Green lake spent
Sunday evening at Rocheford's.
Miss Hazel Rehaume spent Sunday
with her friend, Agnes Fradette.
Misses Annie Reimann and Agnes
Betzler spent Sunday at Seifert's.
Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Shaw spent
Sundaj evening at Theodore Fois
ter's.
Mr. and Mrs. Lecher of JKnappj
Wis., are visiting at Lou Gennow's.
George Way was enterlained at
dinner at Chas. Raiche's on Monday.
Mrs. J. V. Pederson and family
spent Sunday at the home of Henry
Forster.
John Lindstrom of Fargo is spend
ing a few weeks' vacation at his
home here.
Mrs. Leander returned home on
Saturday after a week's visit in the
twin cities.
Misses Edith aud Esther Lind
strom visited the Leander girls on
Sunday afternoon.
Miss Myrtle Rehaume has gone to
Spencer Brook, where she has ob
tained employment.
Miss Jennie E. Ford has returned
from her home at Waseca, where she
spent a week's vacation.
Misses Agnes Anderson, Elvina
Hartman, Alma Reimann and
Archie Gennow passed Sunday af
ternoon at Lindstrom's.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Methodist church gave a dinner at
the church on election day. The
sum realized was about six dollars.
VINELAND.
John Evans is building a new barn
this fall.
E. E. Dinwiddie was in Pierz Mon
day after a load of gram.
Miss Alice Jorgensen was an
Onamia visitor on Saturday.
Miss Hallie Rudman was a visitor
at the Smith home on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Faught were
visitors at W. D. Bartlett's last Sun
day.
A number of the young folks from
here attended the dance at Midland
on Saturday night.
Rev. J. J. Wittrup preached at the
M. E. church here last Sunday and
called at the A. P. Jorgensen home.a
GERMANY.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schilling passed
Saturday evening at H. Heitman's.
Rev. and Mrs. Eugene Ahl and
daughter visited at Wm. Hoeft's on
Sunday.
Mrs. E. Gens and children left on
Saturday for Louisville, Minn., to
visit relatives and friends.
Callers at Jos. Hoehn's on Sunday
were Misses Delia and Elizabeth
Heitman and Chas. and Joe Nimmer.
Men's Mackinaws
These mackinaws must be seen to be ap
preciated. We have them in red, plain gray,
and brown with caps to match. Strictly all
wool Others are showing coats that are
sometimes cheaper, but compare quality and
you will quickly see which is cheapest.
American Rubbers
American rubbers for all purposes. Quality
always the best. Lumbermen's come in all
cuts. $2.00 and up.
Princeton, Minnesota W
Cascade Mills
e. A. BARRETT, Prop.
Successor to North Side Milling Co.
LL kinds of feed grind
ing done on short
notice. Ground feed for
sale, and delivered to any
part of the city. We also
make and keep on sale
Wheat and Rye Graham.
A Share of Your Patron
age is Solicited
MARKET REPORT
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
Lime of going to press:
POTATOES.
Triumphs 70O7S
Burbanks 25@28
Ohios 23(d2
Rose 1 18@2i
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. i Northern. 18
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 7$
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 73
Oats 22(3)24
Barley 32(^42
Flax l.ll(ai'26
Rye 45(349
Beans, hand picked 1.75@2.09
Beans, machine run ,1.50@1.75
Wild hay 7.50
Tame hay 12 00
LIVE STOCK
Fat beeves, per ft 3c 6c
Calves, per ft 4c 5c
Hogs, per cwt *6 75
Sheep, per ft 3c(d4c
Hens, old, per ft 9c@l9
Springers, per ft Hfe
MINNEAPOLIS.
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening!
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 87c No 1 Nor
thern, 86c: No. 2 Northern. 84c
White Oats, 29c No 3, 27c
Rye, 60c.
Flax, No. 1, $1.39
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 60c.
Barley, 40c@60.

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