jSfce Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Our Country
a 9f IMtllMtMtWHMWIWIIIMIIII
Hally Jopp spent a few days at
home last week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Emme were Sun
day callers at H. Jopp's.
Some of the neighbors attended the
market day at Princeton Saturday.
Carl Slebert and family and mother
were Sunday visitors at A. Kuhrke's.
Miss Dora Knight and Henry Bates
spent Saturday evening at J. Dal
Miss Anna Balfanz spent Satur
day and Sunday with Ella and Rosy
Mrs. Henry Schmidt of Minneapolis
came up to attend the wedding of Miss
Louise Kanitz and is spending a few
days with her sister, Mrs. Henry
We're sorry if you've tried other
medicines and they failed. As a last
resort try Hollisfcer's Rocky Mountain
Tea. It's a simple remedy, but it's
worked wonders, made millions well
and happy. Purifies the blood,
makes flesh and muscle, cleanses your
system. C. A. Jack.
Wedding bells will soon be ringing.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Annis spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. Berg.
Raymond Bockoven spent Sunday
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. N.well
The motion picture show at theseveral
church Monday night attracted a
Miss Lizzie Dahlin went to Isanti
last Saturday to visit friends and
Miss Mayme Bratlund left for Isanti
on Wednesday and will remain until
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Brueckner and
Mrs. L. Berg visited with Mr. and
Mrs. Hosa Hunt on Sunday.
A dance will be given at the M.
B. A. hall on Saturday night. You
will enjoy yourself if you attend.
Misses Judith Lindell, Esta and Ella
Olson and Mary Erickson called on
Miss Matilda Nystrom last Friday
Olof Strandberg and Peter Martin
left Minneapolis on Wednesday for
Sweden, where they intend to remain
for a few months.
Miss Nellie Anderson gave a card
party at the M. B. A. hall last Satur
day night. Those who attended re
ported a good time.
The Hallowe'en party at E. Ny
strom's Sunday night was well at
tended and everybody reported a
good time. They played games,
pulled candy, fished apples, etc. The
room was decorated with pumpkin
faces and corn. Everybody went
home at 11 o'clock well satisfied with
-Makes blood and muscle faster than
any other remedy. Gives health,
strength and vitality. Holiister's
Rocky Mountain Tea towers above
all other remedies for making sick
people well, and well people "weller."
Take it tonight. C. A. Jack.
Oxbow lake was frozen over
Thursday*morning of last week.
Wall Hall went to Minneapolis last
week to visit his brother, who is in a
Mrs. Everett Hall is at the home of
her parents in Anoka. She reports
that her father is very low.
Mrs. Sophia Bockoven was visiting
at the home of her son, L. J.
Bockoven. last Sunday and Monday.
Peter Henschel is having some car
penter work done for the improve
ment of his dwelling. Paul Emme is
doing the work.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Winsor and chil
dren were pleasantly entertained at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clofus
Bulleigh last Sunday.
Misses Freda and Eleanor Ander
son and Miss Josephine Henschel
spent several days at their homes last
week on account of the vacation in
the Princeton schools.
Mr. and Mrs. Slaback, Mrs, W. A.
JBrooks and children and Mr. and
Mrs. Otto Kuhrke and children were
Sunday visitors at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Lennie Bockoven.
There was a magic lantern and
phonograph exhibition at the Gates
school house last Thursday evening.
There was a very poor turnout but it
corresponded with the entertainment.
Mrs. Wm. Francis was taken from
the Northwestern hospital to the home
of her daughter, Mrs. J. Rudolph, the
first of last week. We understand she
expects to return to the hospital soon
as she does not seem much improved.
We hear that some of the Oxbow
residents were winners in the prize
.contests at Princeton last Saturday,
Carl Dehn winning the prize for the
biggest load of Burbank potatoes
and John Balfanz and Oscar Bengston
being among the winners of the tug
The basket social at the Gates
school house last Saturday evening
was well attended and all seemed to
enjoy the program, which, though
short, was quite well given. One of
the black cats belonging to the witches
was lost and at last account had not
been recovered. A neat sum was
realized from the sale of the baskets.
But very few Hallowe'en pranks were
played, so far as we have learned
nothing more serious than the scatter
ing of corn shocks along the roads.
A. C. Johnson is over from Milaca.
L. Lavin called at A. Hedberg's
Chas. Walstrom has gone to the
woods to work.
T. A. Linton is working for
Steeves this week.
A. C. Johnson has been visiting his
father, C. A. Johnson.
Mrs. Linton and Miss Crowe visited
at A. Hedberg's Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Dan Wendt, who has been
quite sick for the pest week, is better.
Fred Eastlund expects to leave for
the woods this week to remain for the
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. White and baby
visited at Linton's Saturday night
C. V. Bergquist, L. Hedman and A.
Stromberg was in Princeton Satur
day with cattle.
Nat Young gave a show at
Carmody Saturday night which was
Miss Florence Lindgren spent
days with her friend, Miss D.
Dalhberg, at Ogilvie.
Rev. Holmgren preached at
Tolin school house Sunday forenoon.
There was a large crowd present.
Florence Bergquist, Maggie Wallin
and A. Wallin spent Sunday afternoon
with Florence and Victor Hedlund.
Walter Brodeen and his sister, Miss
Hujda, came up from Minneapolis
this week for a visit with their
Mr. and Mrs. A. Lindgren enter
tained at their home on Sunday Mr.
and Mrs. C. Ostrom, Fred Norman,
Wm. Linstrom and David Linstrom.
Visitors atNels Orre's Sunday were
Mr. and Mrs. E. Orre, Mr. and Mrs.
N. Bergman and baby, Mr. and Mrs.
Nord, E. Wenstrom. A good time
was had by all.
C. A. Brodeen met with a very
painful accident this week by being
thrown from a wagon. A doctor was
called and we are glad to hear that
Mr. Brodeen is somewhat better.
Philip Boers left on Tuesday for
Hallowe'en was duly observed here
by the youngsters.
Ernest Sellhorn has gone to Medi
cine Hat on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Shaw entertained at
cards one evening last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Farnham and
Marion and Kenneth are visiting in
Miss Emma Boers has returned
from Superior, where she has been
for some time.
Several new pupils have entered
school recently, the attendance now
being over fifty.
A. M. Thompson and family have
moved to Elk River, where they will
in future make their home.
School has reopened again after
several days vacation. The teachers
were in attendance at the convention
of the Minnesota^ Educational associ
ation at Minneapolis.
Miss Mary Crepoe spent Tuesday in
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Jopke are here
visiting relatives and friends.
Bernard Uglem returned from
Canada last Saturday evening.
Miss Dora Knight and her little
niece spent Saturday in Princeton.
The Young People's society meets
at the home of Andrew Larson on
Sunday, November 7.
Gust Anderson left Wednesday
morning for Minneapolis, where he
will spend a couple of days.
Mrs. John Erickson and daughters,
Nora and Minnie, called on Mrs.
Henry Uglem yesterday morning.
Mr. Knobel came up Saturday night
from Minneapolis to visit old
acquaintances and returned Monday.
The auction at John Erickson's last
Friday was well attended. Mr.
Erickson and family will leave in a
short time for California.
DISTRICT NO. 50.
Talk about fishing, just ask Elias
The Egges have their corn nearly
all in the crib.
School in district 50 is progressing
finely with a good attendance.
The clover huller has been working
in this locality for the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Austin of
Worthington were visiting their aunt
Church Topics a
4. 4. 4. Sunday Weekday and Weekda
Morning service in Saron churcfi*,
Greenbush, at 10:30 Sunday school
Afternoon service in the Emanuel
church, Princeton, at 3 Sunday
school at 2.
The confirmation class will meet at
4 p. m. All children desiring instruc
tion will please enroll as soon as
possible. Both Swedish and English
classes are held.
The Ladies Aid society of Prince
ton will meet with Mrs. Setterstrom
next Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Everybody is cordially invited.
August Lundquist, Pastor.
Services will be held on Sunday,
November 7, at 10:30 in the morning
and 7:30 in the evening.
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. C. L.to
Campbell, last week.
Roy Fiero of Wyanett was calling
on his sister and family last week.
We understand that the Frost place
has been sold but did not learn who
The teacher in district 50 went to the
city Friday to attend the teachers'
Mr. Winkleman of Pennsylvania
has moved into the Campbell house
for the winter.
Mr. Bailey, our county superinten
dent, was visiting schools in this lo
cality last week.
The Campbells have been increasing
the size of their cellar, which now
it 14 by 36 feet.
A few of the neighbors called on
Mr. and Mrs. Fiero the other evening
and enjoyed music and coffee.
Mr. Garrett of Pennsylvania has
moved into the Skahen house until he
can get possession of his own house
on the Howard place.
Frank Levalle has returned home
from Grand Forks, N. D., where he
spent the summer.
Arthur Lameraux went to Milaca
Saturday on a combined business and
pleasure trip and returned Monday.
Jos. Gustache, who works for Chas.
Keichert, is mourning the loss of his
pet dog which strayed away recently.
J. E. Hull is helping Chas. Groff to
put a new cornice on his house.
Charles is fixing his house up in tip
Chas. Heichert's crop of oats this
year amounted to 1,800 bushels, which
is pretty good for a farm that has
been in cultivation so long without
any fertilizer having been put on the
Letters received from friends in
South Dakota report potatoes worth
70 to 80 cents in that state, and
southern Wisconsin reports that the
farmers are getting 60 cents per
bushel for their potatoes this fall.
Some of our boys, while returning
from the Hallowe'en dance at the town
hall Saturday evening, had consider
able fun disarranging some small
buildings at the Wheeler school house
and elsewhere. Well, boys will be
I will buy all the good quality
onions brought in during the next ten
days and pay 80 cents per 100 pounds
for the same.
45-ltc M. L. Wheeleer.
A. W. MARTIN
Agent for Singer
Office ra Prescott Building
At Office Every Saturday
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
GRAIN, HAY, ETC.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern
Wheat, No. 2 Northern..
Wheat, No. 3 Northern
Flax Rye Wild hay
mis PRINCETON UiriOKF THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1909.
\l/ \h Hi it/ to to
1 Everything For 1
I Men and Boys
95 93 90
[email protected] [email protected]
Fat beeves, per ft 3c 3ic
Calves, per & 4c 5e
Hogs, per cwt $7.00 $7.50
Sheep, per [email protected]
Hens, old, per ft [email protected]
Springers, per fi [email protected]
PRINCETON^EtOLLER MILL QUOTATIONS.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 94
Wht, No. 2 Northern .91
Com, new .50
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, $1.02 No. 1 Nor
thern, $1.02i No. 2 Northern, $1.00*.
White Oats, 37fc No. 3, 36Jc.
Rye, [email protected]
Flax, No. 1, $1.63*.
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 58ic.
Barley, [email protected]
New Arrivals In
The "Palmer" Garments
Another Consignment of Ladies' Coats Just
(if Received at Our Store.
A\ The Percival B. Palmer Coats.
They Speak for Themselves.
The Very Latest in Fashions.
Large Selection of Misses'
and Children's Coats
The Selections and Sizes Are Now
at Their Best.
Our line of Furs is by far the largest
and most fashionable in town. Prices
the lowest when quality is considered.
%A. E. ALLEN &
Vf/ The Store That Serves You Best
^iy General Merchandise j& Princeton,
In matchless quantity, variety, styles and pat- 3
terns at Matchless Prices. 3
Come in and see with your own eyes. Hundreds 3
have already this fall taken advantage of our 3
splendid stock and offers. You try us. "We 3
have just received another consignment of 200 3
Suits and 50 Overcoats. Get your pick early. 3
Kopp & Bartholomew
E s*"'*"*'"" o*d Princeton's Clothiers and Tailors 3
One Price To 3
Stylish Overcoats 1
Auto Styles, nifty and up to the ^3
minute $7.50 to 22.50
Cloth, in melton and kersey 7.50 to 25i00 3
Splendid values for men at: 3
$10.00 12.00 15.00 and 18.00 3
Splendid values for boys at: 3
$3.00 4.00 5.00 and 7.50 3
Plush, fur trimmed and guaranteed, 3
$12.50 to 25.00
Fur and Fur Lined, about 40 to pick from, ~S
anything you may want $13.50 to 55.00 3
They are going, get your pick early. 3
About 600 to pick from in all of the latest 3
and best patterns and styles $5.00 to 25.00
Big sellers for men at $|0 $12 $15 and $18
Big sellers for boys at $ 3 $ 4 $5 and $7.50 3
The largest and best selected line between the twin cities and S25
Duluth of everything else that men and boys wear at the most 3
reasonable prices. Mail orders sent on approval. S
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