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\Z5he Farm Fireside
I Gleanings by Our Country
Neal Byl has returned from the
prairie country, where he spent the
past summer and fall, and is now
busy trying to get out his potato
Monday found a number of farmers
busy in the potato fields taking
what Jack Frost had left. Almost
half of the potatoes which remained
in the ground during the past hard
frost are frozen. Records of past
years show that it is not safe to
leave potatoes in the ground after
Louis and Edward Talen left last
week for Willmar and will spend a
few weeks in the corn fields there.
The corn crop in Kandiyohi county
is exceptionally good this year.
A large number of friends and
neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. T. Yotten
surprised them on Sunday evening.
A very pleasant evening was spent
in social talk and the partaking of
refreshments which the ladies of the
party had brought with them. Mr.
and Mrs Yotten were presented
with a lovely and costly fruit dish
as a token of the esteem in which
these worthy people are held here.
They expect to move to rented rooms
in Princeton for the winter and
their many friends hope they may
decide to build and make their home
in that city indefinitely.
The Misses Margaret and Mary
Jensen came home from Milaca on
Friday and remained here over Sun
Roy and John Smith left on Mon
day for Raymond and expect to visit
old-time friends near that place for
a few months.
P. W. Jensen delivered some cattle
to Johnson Bros, on Monday.
Adolph and Gustave Minks left on
Wednesday to spend a few days visit
ing* friends in the twin cities.
The Geo. Christiansen and Oscar
Peterson families of Princeton were
entertained at the Peter Jensen
home on Sunday.
Herman Beibe is on the sick list.
Mr. Hermanson, living north of
the Rum river bridge, is still \ery
ill and not much hope is held for his
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Anderson at
tended a silver wedding in Green
bush on Sunday.
Everybody is thankful for this
streak of fine weather. I is just
All Napkins at a Discount of io Percent
Ladies' and Children's Ceats
Our coat sales have as usual been very large, and we have
sold this year many more than any year before. "We have re-
plenished our stock and are showing a very complete line of coats.
If you are one who cares to be well dressed in a stylish coat see
The Palmer Garments
The Bischof Coats
Our Children's Line is the Largest in Town.
what the farmers need to finish up
the fall work and haul away the sur
plus potatoes. We hope it may re
main fine for six weeks or more.
Mrs. P. C. Van Someren went to
Princeton on Friday to have a felon
Mrs. Thorson has returned from
her visit with her daughter near St.
Mrs. E. Winants has been quite ill
during the past week.
We advise our friends and neigh
bors to go to Payette's studio for
their family pictures because he is
successful in making family groups.
Studio on Main street. 25-tfc
Threshing is nearly wound up in
A few from here attended the big
barn dance at Ronneby Friday even
ing and report a jolly time.
Ellen McCrory visited with Miss
McEvirt Sunday. She brought her
kodak along and snapped some
A party consisting of Misses L.
McEvitt, E. McCrory, S. and C.
Sandquist, Messrs. J. Anderson, A.
and Al. Lmd and Gus Moore went
on a hunting expedition on Sunday.
The game they succeeded in captur
ing was rather scant, however.
Harry Sandquist purchased a horse
from Joe Modin of Pease last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Graham, who were
recently married at St. Paul, passed
through here on their way to their
home at Oak Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Erickson and
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bemis Sundayed
at Oscar Erickson's.
We go to Payette's studio for our
photos because they are better than
others. Studio on Main street. 25-tfc
GLENDORADO AND SANTIAGO.
Misses Marie and Annie Lofty left
for Minneapolis last Saturday.
Mrs. O. G. Wold and daughter,
Alma, were Princeton visitors last
John Rusness conducted services
at the Union church last Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Anderson left
for Minneapolis last Saturday and
will visit relatives for some time.
Miss Louise Johanson entertained
at a Hallowe'en party a number of
young people at the home of her
brother, Nels Johanson.
The young Ladies' union will meet
with Miss Mary Brynterson the
third Saturday in November.
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Strand moved
onto their farm in the Islands last
Monday. Their daughter, Clara, is
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, NOYEMBER 6,
SPECIAL NOVEMBER LINEN SALE
1W Saturday, November 8 *"WI
Commencing on Saturday and Continuing for Seven Days We Will Hold a Special Linen Sale, In-
cluding All Table Linens, Linen Towels, Napkins and Center Pieces.
Linens on Display Saturday at Reduced Prices
Table Linens, 64 inches wide, on sale Saturday at per yard 43c One Piece, 60 inches wide, per yard 59c.
One Piece, 66 inches wide, good value at 85c, Saturday per yard 69c
Two Pieces of Table Linen, regular price $1.00, Saturday per yard Q3C
One Piece of Table Linen, 72 inches wide, regular $1.50, Saturday per yard $1,29
Four Pieces of Table Linen, 70 and 72 inches wide, good values at $1.25, Saturday per yard $L09
Compare Our Table Linen and Napkins With Others
Men's Fleeced Underwear, QQft
per garment VVV
Small Size Cotton Blankets, OQft
per pair OvU
We have a few Men's Sheepskin Uls
ters to be sold at reduced prices.
One lot odds and ends in Men's CQf%
Wool Underwear, values to $2..vvv
The Gordon Furs Sold Here. The Gordon Pure Fur Law Protects You.
Hickory Brand Rubbers. Gold Seal Rubbers. Wales-Goody ear Rubbers
A. E. ALLEN & CO.
General Merchandise, Princeton
very ill and little hope is helS for
Mr. and. Mrs O. Wicktor*rand
family were guests of T. W. Thomp
son in Greenbush on Sunday.
Grandma Abrahamson of Green
bush spent last week visiting her
daughters, Mrs. O. G. Wold and Mrs.
T. Knutson in Santiago.
Mrs. N. Nelson of Santiago spent
Sunday at her mother's, Mrs. T.
Olson, of Glendorado.
Mrs. G. Simonsen is visiting rela
tives in Chicago.
Nat Young will give one of his
popular moving picture shows at the
Glendorado hall tomorrow night.
There are many photographers in
Princeton, but when you come to
compare their work with Photogra
pher Payette's it is no equal. Studio
on Main street. 25-tfc
Chas. Johnson and Joe and John
Modin were Princeton visitors on
Garret Brink's dwelling was re
duced to ashes Wednesday noon. The
fire caught from the chimney. Mr.
and Mrs. Brink were fortunate
enough to save nearly all their furni
ture. They have moved into the
house recently vacated by the John
Mrs. Andrew Bauma and son and
Mrs. Backus and son were Princeton
visitors on Thursday.
Miss Adelia Johnson went to Min
neapolis on Thursday.
Mrs. Andrew Olson and son,
Harold, returned from Bock on
J. A. Jetsinga and F. H. Bartelt
drove to Milaca on Wednesday.
Misses Kathryn Wold, Julia Ander
son and Anna Kuether went to
Princeton on Saturday.
Wm. Jasper and wife came up from
Minneapolis on Thursday night to
visit at DeBoer's.
Haijo Kiel came home on Friday
from Prinsburg, where he has been
A. J. Jetsinga has sold his' farm
to a Mr. Scott and has bought four
acres from J. A. Jetsinga. He will
build a dwelling house there and
move into town in the spring. Haijo
Kiel is digging the cellar for him.
The creamery shipped 45 tubs of
butter this week. Cream is now
taken only on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays and is not taken after
John Timmer and Ben Ykema
took some cattle to Milaca on Mon
F. H. Bartelt went to Minneapolis
on Tuesday to attend the state but-
All Linen Towels at a Discount of io Percent
The Patrick Duluth Mackinaws
Original and All Wool. We Sell Them.
termakers' convention. Walter Me
line is taking his place in the
Frank Fenallo came home from
Dakato on Monday evening.
Esther and Arthur Benson and
Harvey Sheller returned from Pilla
ger on Wednesday.
An auction sale was held at David
Van Slooten's on Tuesday afternoon.
The Van Slootens will go back to
Paterson, N. J.
Saved His Foot.
H. D. Ely of Bantam, O., suffered
from a horrible ulcer on his foot for
four years. Doctor advised amputa
tion, but he refused and reluctantly
tried Bucklen's Arnica Salve as a
last resort. He then wrote: I
used your salve and my foot was
soon completely cured.'' Best rem
edy for burns, cuts, bruises and
eczema. Get a box today. Only 25c.
All druggists or by mail. H. E.
Bucklen & Co., Philadelphia or St.
BOGUS BROOK AND BORGHOLM.
Wm. Hofferbert has been on the
sick list the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Rowland are
the proud parents of a bouncing boy,
born October 27.
Miss Cecile Hofferbert returned
on Sunday from Bock, where she has
been employed the past month.
Mrs. Thos. Dack is enjoying a visit
from her mother, Mrs. Hodges, of
Elk Point, S. D.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Niesen made a
trip to Onamia on Saturday with
Mrs. Niesen's sister, Mrs. Orren
Smith, who has been visiting here
the past week. They returned on
Sunday, reporting the roads in
almost impassable condition.
Owing to the absence of the cor
respondent picking potatoes there
has been no news the past few
The dance given in the Yeomen
hall on Saturday evening was en
joyed by all who attended.
Mrs. Giles Ellsworth has been
suffering with an attack of .chronic
appendicitis the past few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos Dack and
family and Mrs. Hodges of Bock
were entertained at the Wm. Hoffer
bert home on Sunday.
Iver Folwick, who made a trip to
the lake country on Saturday, re
turned home on Sunday.
Edwin Hofferbert is helping Oscar
Swedberg of Bock finish digging po
Mrs. Kate Niesen returned last
week from Minneapolis, where she
had been attending the funeral of a
brother. A few days previous she
We Sell the Munsing Underwear
Men's, Ladies' and Children's.
100 Isles' White Aprons on
sale Saturday, each I
was called to Pipestone to the
funeral of a sister-in-law, both
deaths coming as a sad blow to her.
Mrs. Albin Swenson and daughters
and Mrs. H. E. Jones left for Rock
ville and St. Cloud on Saturday for
a few days' visit with friends and
Henry Helgren of Milaca was seen
this vicinity on Sunday. Must
be some attraction out this way for
Emil Johnson of Cambridge came
one day last week for a visit with his
sister, Mrs. S. Folwick.
A Consumptive Cough.
A cough that bothers you con
tinually is one of the danger signals
which warns of consumption. Dr.
King's New Discovery stops the
cough, loosens the chest, banishes fe
ver and lets you sleep peacefully. The
first dose checks the symptoms and
gives prompt relief. Mrs. A. F.
Mertz of Glen Ellyn, Iowa, writes:
"Dr. King's New Discovery cured a
stubborn cough after six weeks'
doctoring failed to help." Try it,
as it will do the same for you. Best
medicine for coughs, colds, throat
and lung troubles. Money back if it
fails. Price 50c and $1. All drug
gists or by mail. H. E. Bucklen &
Co Philadelphia or St. Louis. Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Aug. Whitlef and
daughter, Martha, and Miss Baker
spent Sunday at Chas. Cohoe's.
"Crick" Mulder came home from
North Dakota on Friday of last
Gladys and Howard Truax were
Princeton shoppers on Thursday of
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cohoe, Mrs.
Jennison and Mrs. Broberg visited
at John Cohoe's on Saturday of last
Will Truax spent a few days of last
week in the cities.
Mr. and Mrs. Ekdahl entertained
Mrs. Ekdahl's brother from Minne
apolis over Sunday.
Mr/ and Mrs. Jas. Iliff and family
spent Sunday at Sam Knight's.
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. James were
callers at John Cohoe's on Sunday.
The young people gathered at the
Smart home on Saturday evening
and at the James home on Sunday
evening. Parties are quite numerous
Andrew Kalberg returned last
Wednesady from Princeton, where
he served on the petit jury.
Mr. Nelson,T qur local potato buyer
^^^^S''5r's5"S ^r ^rr'^r^-
20 lbs. Cane Sugar
100 lbs. Cane Sugar
A Pair Coffee,
Good Jap Rice,
Blue Label atsup,
7 pounds for
Krinkle Korn Flakes,
A Good Broom
Minced Sea Clams,
Heinz Plum Butter,
100 J. C. C. Corsets on Sale
Blue Sea Tuna Fish,
10 lb. sack.
8c 7c 5c
Crackers, best grade, by the &*
box, per lb w2v
Home Brand Maple Syrup
50c 85c $1.60
Log Cabin Maple Syrup in
All Size Cans.
Good Ben Davis Apples
per basket 90c
Bring Your Sacks.
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
Ohios Rose 5C
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 74
Wheat, No. 3 Northern 71
Beans, hand picked 1.75@2 00
Beans, machine run email@example.com
Wild hay 4.00
Tame hay 7.50
Fat beeves, per ft 4$c i
Calves, per ft 6c
Hogs, per cwt $firstname.lastname@example.org
Sheep, per ft 4c@5c
Hens, old, per ft 9c@10
Springers, per ft 14@16c
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, 84c No. 1 Nor
thern, 83c No. 2 Northern, 82c
White Oats, 35c No 3, 34c.
Flax, No. 1, $1.34.
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 67c
False Sore Throat.
If you come home after a hard
day's' work with a raw, rasping feel
ing in your throat, which becomes
quite painful, do not be deceived
into believing that you are contract
sore throat, and 'accordingly
take medicine for this affection.
The "throat will often become dry
and painful from great fatigue, or
from neglect to eat at the proper
time. If the subject will drink a
glass of golden grain belt beers, the
feeling will pass away with the ap
petite that follows advertisement.
at Redtop, reports a lively business.
Some days he gets almost blockaded
and teams have had to wait for
hours before getting a chance to*
Mr. Crook and party came up from
St. Paul this week for a few days'
Everett Engstrom has been assist
ing at the store here during the
absence of Mr. Kalberg.
Karl Hernwall of St. Paul is in
this vicinity and may decide to make
his home here.
Mrs. Aug. Haglund entertained
the Ladies' Aid society of the Luth
eran church last Thursday.
Mrs. John Anderson entertained
the Laides' Aid society of the Bap
tist church last Tuesday.