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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 11, 1909, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1909-11-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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636* Farm Fireside.
Gleanings by Our Country I
Miss Helen Hoeft is working for
The party ah Carl Rick's was well
Miss Bertha Harmon will return
home soon.
Henry Kunkel was a caller at G.
Hoeft's Saturday evening.
A crpwd of young folks spent Sun
day evening at John Dalchow's.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hoeft visited
at G. Hoeft's Sunday afternoon.
Gust Kuhrke and Anna Balfanz at
tended a wedding at Glencoe last
Albert Hoeft was a caller at J.
Dalchow's on Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday evenings.
"We're sorry if you've tried other
medicines and they failed. As a last
resort try Hollister'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.
O. C. Strong has dug a new well.
O. C. Strong has bought a new cow.
Olaf Nystrom spent Sunday at
N. P. Ericson has bought a new
Miss Ella Olson was home over
Mrs. L. N. Berg has purchased a
fine cow.
N. P. Ericson is making a chimney
for J. Shold.
S. N. Evenson is working for J.
Shold this week.
Gust Haglund called at Peter
Olson's last Sunday.
Elmer Olson called on Andrew
Lindquist last Sunday.
Miss Mary Hunt is attending the
camp meeting at Brainerd.
Miss Rose Berg is staying with
Mrs. O. C. Strong this week.
Mrs. O. Anderson and Mrs. Ecklund
are visiting friends and relatives in
A box social will be held at the
Wyanett Baptist church on Friday
aight, November 19.
O. A. Vig, L. N. Berg and son
Peter, and Herman Nagle left for
Bruno on Monday to try their luck
for a deer.
Makes blood and muscle faster than
any other remedy. Gives health,
strength and vitality. Hollister's
Hocky Mountain Tea towers above
all other remedies for making sick
people well, and well people "weller."
Take it tonight. C. A. Jack.
William Radeke lost a horse on
Wednesday of last week.
Miss Ellpn Bulleigh spent Satur
day night with Miss Tilly Hoehn.
Gus Roadstrom is working in
Princeton for his brother, P. L. Road
Next Monday afternoon there will
be a turkey shooting match at P. O.
George and William Henschel and
John Duby were enrolled as pupils in
district 32 last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Libby and
daughter, Myra, were visiting at the
Winsor home last Sunday.
Supt. Johnson is visiting schools in
this part of the county and called at
district 32 last Thursday afternoon.
Chas. Freeberg, who has been visit
ing at Andrew Roadstrom's, returned
to his home at St. Cloud on Monday.
The fine weather we have had for
some time is surely appreciated by all
and especially by the farmers who
are not through with the fall work.
Several of our young ladies are at
tending the night school at Cam
bridge. Those present on Monday
evening were Misses Radcliffe, Ger
trude Steeves, Emma and Annie
Roadstrom, Hedwig Radeke, Signe
Bengston and Helga Chalstrom.
On Thursday afternoon of last week
the Woman's Auxiliary met at the
home of Mrs. Allie Mott. It being a
line day there was a goodly number
of ladies present and the time was
pleasantly spent. Lunch was served
and the meeting adjourned to meet
with Mrs. Ernest Radeke on Thurs
day, November 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hall returned
irom Anoka last Wednesday evening,
where they had been attending Mrs.
Hall's father who has been ill for
some time. At the time of their
leaving he seemed slightly improved
but on Friday they received word of
his death. Mr. and Mrs. Hall re
'turned to Anoka on the Saturday
morning train.
On Wednesday evening of last week
Nat Young gave a moving picture
show at the Schmidt school house.
The people from this locality wno
attended pronounced it very good,
although the program was not com
pleted on account of the failure of the
gas supply. We also hear that at
least one party of young folks wit
nessed a moving picture not down on
the bills. The trouble was it moved
too fast.
We should like to hear what has
become of the different locals of the
A. S. of E. We have not been called
on for some time to report a meeting
of the Oxbow local, but have been
hoping some of the members would
call a meeting and endeavor to get
the farmers together to work for
their own good. We read of good
work being done in other localities,"
especially among the grain growers,
and cannot see why potato growers
cannot hang together as well as grain
Quite a number from this neighbor
hood attended the basket social at the
Schmidt school house last Saturday
night. The program which had been
planned was given up on account of a
Jack of time for its preparation. A
fishing pond and an impromptu
spelling match were part of the enter
tainment, beside the sale of the bas
kets. This last mentioned proved
quite a success and about $30
realized, which sum was presented to
Grandma Bockoven who recently lost
her house and its contents by fire.
For farm loans go to Robt. H.
King. He gives lowest rates, best
terms and quick service. 50-tf
Sam Braton is hauling potatoes for
Lloyd Boyn.
Albert Kruger of Crown visited rela
tives here last week.
Jos. Johnson called on Dave Grow
of Greenbush on Monday.
August Jaenicke is having a tele
phone line put in this week.
Thomas H. Cook is doing some
carpenter work for Albert Lueck.
Miss Gertrude Eggert visited her
friend, Mary Ellenbaum, Saturday.
Allen E. Hayes, the hide and fur
dealer, was out this way on Tuesday.
G. H. Gottwerth bought a bunch of
steers from Johnson Bros, on Mon
Mrs. Lloyd Boyn visited her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Schram,
last week.
Rudolph Lueck assisted Dave
Wetter in blasting with dynamite on
Atwell Bailey of New Ulm visited
relatives in this vicinity from Friday
until Monday.
Nick Essig, Fred Schimming and
August Pinz are busy hauling pota
toes to Princeton.
Frank Walker, our genial mail car
rier, is having good weather right
along now and is hoping that it will
Quite a number attended the dance
at Markgraf's hall at Brickton on
Saturday evening. A good time was
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus P. Morton and
Archie Taylor of Greenbush were
pleasant callers at the Carl Johnson
home Sunday afternoon.
We are pleased to see that Bernard
Uglem of Long Siding is back again.
We have missed him very much since
he went away last spring.
Frankie Pohl and Henry Schmidt
have each bought a new buggy and
driver and have had the best time of
their lives the past summer.
August Sigfridson of Wyanett
called on Johnson Bros, on Thurs
day. Mr. Sigfridson hauled some
brick from the Sellhorn yard for a
Carl Johnson brought in on Wednes
day the family horse, Tony, to be
treated by Dr. Neumann. This Tony
and Bob Dunn's Tony should shake
hands and get acquainted.
Among those who were out this way
for a drive on Sunday were Mr. and
Mrs. R. C. Dunn, Mr. and Mrs. G.
H. Gottwerth, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Keith, and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lipp of
Henry Avery, our merchant at
Princeton, is a football enthusiast.
Did you ever see those Yale pennants
in his store? Henry is also training
a couple of husky football laddies up
at his house now.
Leo Pohl sprained his wrist quite
severely at Elk River but was able to
play again on Saturday when our
football team won a noble victory
over the fast and unbeaten Minne
apolis team by a score of 5 to 0.
A man going to a party the other
night was held up by a bold stranger
and relieved of a check for seventeen
cents, a pen knife, an eight-day dol
lar clock and a few other trinkets.
This is a solemn warning to all men
who have acquired the pernicious
habit of going to a party without an
The village is unable to do its share
in strawing the roads for lack of
funds. An extra session of the legis
lature for the sole purpose of provid
ing ways and means to build good
roads would be worth more to us
farmers than qll the previous sessions
put together. As the case now stands
the state is forbidden by the constitu-
Church Topics at?
ida and Weekday
Next Sunday services wlil be held
in the Livonia church, Zimmerman, at
10:30 a .m. Sunday school at 12 m.
The Ladies' Aid society of Livonia
will meet with Mrs. Ludwig Johnson
on Thursday afternoon, November 18,
at 2:30. Everybody welcome.
The Young People's society of
Greeenbush will meet with the Sand
quists on Wednesday evening,
November 17, at 8 o'clock. Every
body cordially welcome.
Aug. Lundquist, Pastor.
tion to raise money and build roads,
and if the constitution is not amended
at the coming election it will be three
years or more before the state can do
any road work.
Otto Polfus, the road overseer, has
done quite a lot of strawing on the
road and is thinking of cutting some
wire hay on the Fred Eggert meadow
to put on the road. This is a good
idea, as wire hay lasts much longer
Uncle George Staples attended the
football game on Saturday and at
one stage of the game peeled off his
hat, coat and vest and it was all six
men could do to keep him from
rushing in and helping our team at a
critical moment. With Uncle George
in the game there will be nothing left
of Spike Anderson, the Elk Riverite,
next Saturday.
Ray Smith was a visitor here from
Friday until Monday.
L. D. Carter has finished his con
tract on road work at Big Lake.
Ed. Foley left Tuesday for Glendive,
Mont., on business connected with the
sheriff's office.
I. F. Walker is purchasing all the
hogs and cattle he can find at their
market value.
Mike Looney and family have re
turned from Iowa, where they have
been for some time.
Passengers to Elk River Tuesday
were Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Foley, W.
R. Hurtt and Miss Inez Mickelson.
Jack Larsen of Webster, S. D., was
here the first of the week visiting old
friends and attending court at Elk
Maud Bowles was away several
days last week attending the Sunday
school convention at Becker, to which
she was a delegate.
Mrs. Lawrence Clough came over
from Spencer Brook Monday to visit
her sister, Mrs. Jay Smith, and re
turned to her home on Tuesday.
The price of patatoes has fallen off
some in the past week and the buyers
do not seem to care to have any come
in as they are getting short of stor
age room.
Mr. Stillman spent several days of
last week in the cities on business and
pleasure combined. It is always very
quiet here when he is absent, which
is not often.
The old slow going republican band
wagon and tbe new democratic auto
mobile will meet in a collision in 1910
in this state and it will probbaly re
sult in a survival of the fittest.
Public Auction
I will offer for sale on my farm, half
a mile south of Mike Mahoney's
place, on Monday, November 15,
commencing at 1 o'clock p. m., four
good cows, heifers, steers, work
horses, farm machinery, vehicles,
hay, household furniture and other
effects. You cannot afford to miss
this sale.
Frank Smith, Christ Batterman,
Auctioneer. Owner.
The quotations hereunder are those
prevailing on Thursday morning at the
time of going to press:
Triumphs Burbanks. Ohios
Hi Hi \1/ \lf it/ to
iii it/
.35 .26
.95 .93 .90
Wheat, No. 1 Northern
Wheat, No. 2 Northern
Wheat, No. 3 Northern
Barley 38l
Oats 28i_
Flax 1.50(31.60
Rye [email protected]
Wild hay 5 00
Tame hay [email protected]
Fat beeves, per 3c 3ic
Calves, per S 4c 5c
Hogs, per cwt $7.00 $7.50
Sheep, per fi [email protected]
Hens, old, per S [email protected]
Springers, per fe [email protected]
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 97
Wheat, No. 2 Northern 95
Corn, new .45
Minneapolis, Wednesday evening.
Wheat, No. 1 hard, $1.04^ No. 1 Nor
thern, $1,041 No. 2 Northern, $1.02.
White Oats, 37|c No. 3, 35c.
Rye, [email protected]
Flax, No. 1, $1.74J.
Corn, No. 3 Yellow, 57c.
Barley, [email protected]
3)45 ^32
Agent for Singer
Sewing Machines
Office in Prescott Building
At Office Every Saturday
Belle City Skirts
jj Sold Exclusively By Us
We Have Just Received a Consignment of Ladies' $i
Fine Dress Skirts, "The Belle City Make"
The very finest made skirts to be' had. They are
perfect, and the workmanship is the very best The
newest styles are here now. Sizes are very complete.
jj Special Display at Store Now jjj
The Busiest Store, The Busiest Location, The Busiest Town
in Northern Minnesota
SA. E. ALLEN & CO.Jf1\?
W The Store THat Serve You Bes *f\
The Store THat Serves Yo Best
General Merchandise & Princeton, Minnesota
"vp&^^'^^ftd^^^d ^S ^^-S^^^^^S^
Evenfthin For) \\/l I On Pric
Men and Boy W III I 1 I 3
Suits and Overcoats
I Kop & Bartholomew
EE satufaction Guaranteed ^f Princeton's ClotHiers and Tailors 3
1 ^X*
4 &
In matchless quantity, variety, styles and pat
terns at Matchless Prices.
Come in and see with your own eyes. Hundreds
have already this fall taken advantage of our
splendid stock and offers. You try us. We
have just received another consignment of 200
Suits and 50 Overcoats. Get your pick early.
Stylish Overcoats
Auto Styles, nifty and up to the
minute $7.50 to 22.50
Cloth, in melton and kersey 7.50 to 25i00 3
Splendid values for men at: 2
$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 3
Fur and Fur Lined, about 40 to pick from, 3
anything you may want ...$13.50 to 55.00 3
They are going, get your pick early. ZZ2
Swagger Suits
About 600 to pick from in all of the latest
and best patterns and styles $5.00 to 25.00
Big sellers for men at $|Q $|2 $15 and $|8
Big sellers for boys at $3 $4 $ and $7.50
The largest and "best selected line between the twin cities and
Duluth of everything else that men and boys wear at the most
reasonable prices. Mail orders sent on approval.
3 ft

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