Newspaper Page Text
Eastern Minnesota Railway.
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON, WEST SUPERIOR AND DULUTH. Buffet Parlor Cars on Day Trains. GOING WEST Le St Paul Le Minneapolis Le Elk River Le PKINCETON Le Milaca Le West Superior Ar Duluth Ex Sun 8 15 am11 8 40 am 9 23 am 9 50 am 10 13 am 1 00 pm 1 15 pm GOING EAST Le Duluth Le West Superior Le Milaca Le PRINCET ON Le Elk River Le Minneapolis Ar St Paul Daily 20 pm 11 55 pm 1 10 am 1 57 am 2 30 am 6 40 am 7 05 am Ex Sun 12 45 pm 1 00 pm11 3 37 pm 3 58 pm 4 30 pm 5 20 pm 5 45 pm Daily. 11 20 pm 38 pm 4 35 am 5 10 am 5 55 am 7 00 am 7 35 am St. Cloud & Hinckley Division of the G. N. Railway. GOING EAST Le Bridgman 1 45 pm Le Milaca 2 45 pm GOING WEST Le Milaca 9 20 am Le Bridgman JO 00 am FRATERNAL LODGE 1HO. 92, A F. & A. M. Regular communications, second Wednesday of each month UT EWING, W. M. WM NEELY, ec Wallace T. Rines Post, NO. 142 G. A. R. Regular meetings first and third Tuesday evenings, at 7 30, each month in their hall over Caley's fnrmtnre store SAUSSEB, Com Jos NOKEB, Adjt MILLE LACS DIVISION NO. 3 U. R. K. P. Meets the first Thursday of each month at hall, at 8 S BRIGGS, Capt A A CASWELL, Recorder PRINCETON LODGE, NO. 93, K. of Regular meetings everv Tuesday eve ning at 8 o'clock HEBDLISKA, H. JESMEII, S. CALLA TEMPLE, NO. 3 Rathbone Sisters, of Princeton. Regular meetings e^ery Wednesday evening, at 7.80 p. M., in of hall MRS MINNIE MCCUAIG, E MKS MAGGIE BRIGGS & PRINCETON LODGE NO. 298,1. O. G. T. Regular meetings every Mon day e%ening, at 8 o'clock in I 0 hall CHAS FREER, CLABA WILLIAMS, Sec'y K. O. T. M., Tent No. 17. Regular weekly meetings Thurs day, 8 in Maccabee Hall GUY EWING, Com E E WHITNEY, HIVE NO. 5., L. O. T. M. Regular meetings every Tuesday evening in Macca bee's hall MBS STEVES,,L. JIRS MINNIE AMIVS Hebron Encampment. No. 42,1.0 O.F. Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays at 8 o'clock A BRASI B, P. GUY EWIN G, Scribe PRINCETON LODGE NO. 208, I. O. O. Regular meetings every Friday evening at 7.30 o'clock BYERB, N. G. HBRDLISKA, Sec DAUGHTERS OF REBEKAH. Mav Flower Lodge No 101,1 O O meets 1st and 3rd Wednesday evenings of each month MRS JOSEPHINE ZIMMERMAN, N G. MRS AGNES EATON, Rec Sec GEN. CUSTER CAMP NO. 59, Sons of Veterans. Meet every Wednesday evening, at 8 o'clock W SPAULDING, Capt TAYLOR First Sergt PRICES OF THE Princeton Roller Mills and Elevator, Wheat, per bnshel Com, Oute, "Wheat, No. 1. Northern, 2. Rye, Oats, Buckwheat, Beans, (good) Hay, Potatoes, "-r $ 55 15 14 RETAIL. Vestal, per sack Flour, (100 per cent) per sack Banner, per sack Hard Luck, per sack Ground Feed, per cwt Coarse Meal, per cwt Middlings Shorts, per cwt Bran, per cwt All good* delivered free anywhere $1 80 165 140 .75 50 45 40 40 30 Princeton PRINCETON MarketReport It is surprising to many that foot-ball players and other athletes regard a sprain or bruise of so little conse quence. One reason of this is, they know how to treat such injuries so as to recover from them in a few days, while others would be laid up for two or three weeks, if -not longer. Writ ing from Central State Normal School, Lock Haven, Pa., Mr. W. H. Losch, captain of the base ball club and gymnasium says: "I take pleasure stating, that members of our base ball club and myself have used Chamber lains Pain Balm with most excellent results. I unhesitatingly recommend it as the best remedy for sprains, swellings, cuts and bruises, of any that I know." For sale by C. A. Jack, Druggist.-^' For Sale CheapA pair of young each. _... FOR SALEGood four foot body wood horses five* years old, weighing 1,200 delivered to any part of the viilae-e "liSilT.H. CALEY LOCAL NOTES, tf L. S. Briggs spent Tuesday in Milaca W^4^^W^M Fall and winter cloaks, jackets and capes at Jesmer's? i? i **t I New patterns in men's winter suits just received at Jesmer's. The torches for the McKinley and Morris club have arrived. Pall in line and get one of those neat winter suits at Jesmer's. Hear our next congressman speak at Jesmer's opera house, Oct. 3. Dr. J. F. Whiting, of Spencer Brook, was a Princeton visitor yesterday. Jesmer's show windows are filled with an attractive display. J. T. D. Sadley and Guy Ewmg are visiting the Mille Lacs lake region. Mrs. Ben Noel, of Anoka, has begun a term of school in the Young district. Ptof. Bruns, optician, at Commercial Hotel, Oct. 12 and 13. Examination free. C. H. Rines attended the opening of the Kanabec county fair Tuesday at Mora. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Parsons, of For eston, were guests of Princeton friends over Sunday. Norwegian Lutheran sei vices at the German Lutheran church next Sunday evening at 7.30 o'clock. Next week will be one of politics ex clusively and the numerous candidates are beginning to hustle. Politics are stirring somewhat but the real activity appears nowhere yet save in the contest for sheriff. William Frazier has lumber on the ground for a dwelling which will soon be built near the fair grounds. Don't pass by Je&mer's when you want clothing, for he can fit you out for a very small outlay of money. The farmers have commenced dig ging their potatoes, but are not mar keting them in large quantities yet. __,^_^____________ See the Name on the Leg, ROUND OAK, the best heating stove on earth we sell it. T. H. CALEY. Wood and vegetables taken in ex change for watch and clock work. S. L. PRATT. A man who has been out around the country a good deal lately reports that he finds four sound money men to one silverite. S. H. Palmer has been rushed this week with campaign orders. Banners and transparencies are demanding his attention. The hill on the new road near John Boyn's is being graded. This road when opened will make a short route to Milaca. Miss Sadley has received a new line of ladies' and children's hats for fall and winter wear. Inspect her styles and prices Aug Rines has shown his artistic talent as a caricaturist this week and has a sample of his work on exhibition at his office. The cornice is being put on the new buildings near the Citizens State bank and the plasterers will commence work in a few days. There are none like itBECKWITH'S ROUND OAK. It is imittted much, out it still out-sells them all. For sale by T. H. Caley. Charley Murray, Ben Soule, Charles Sinclair and some of their city friends left for a hunting trip to Mille Lacs lake last Tuesday. H. C. Head, of Princeton, Republi can candidate for representative, has been in the city for a day or two. Biainerd Dibune Prof. Bruns, the eye expert, will be in Princeton Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 12 and 13. Spectacles fitted. Eyes examined free. C. K. Scott came down from Bridg man yesterday. He left in the after noon for Edith where he has been em ployed as a cook by Foley Bros Gerry Clough, of Minneapolis, was in Princeton for a few hours Tuesday. He is making preparations for his winter's operations in the pineries. The McKinley and Morris club serenaded several of the prominent residents of Elk River last Saturday night before taking a tram for home. Governor Clough passed through Princeton Tuesday on his way to Mora where he went to help the boys open the first annual fair of Kanabec county. A. J. Bullis has put up a neat and convenient greenhouse where he will keep his flowers this winter. It is nicely arranged and supplied v^ith. heat. J. J. LeTourneau and family, who have been visiting Mrs. LeTourneau's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Roberts, have returned to their home in Duluth. .50 per cord. *3 w*TXT,"-:..-.-" NOAH'S ARK Men's and boy's sweaters at Jesmer's at 25 cents to $1.50. ^fSF Whenever it is said to you, this or that heater is as good as the genuine BECKWITH ROUND- OAK, do not be lieve it investigate. T. -H. Caley sells it. L. Larson reports that the first field of potatoes he has dug this year yielded 220 bushels per acre. Mille Lacs county's potato crop is evidently all right. This fall clothing is cheaper than ever before. You will not see a large stock of winter wear at Jesmer's but you can get just what you want at a very low figure. Ladies sweaters are a new thing for winter wear designed to take the place of the popular shirt waist. They are stylish, durable, warm and comfort able. For sale at Jesmer's Wm. Rogers, of Minneapolis, was in Princeton Saturday closing a deal with Mr. Rutherford for a farm in the county. Mr. Rogers expects to bring his wife here nex summer. Five members were added to the M. E. church last Sunday, making a total of seventeen during the month of September, under the successful pastorate of Rev. F. H. Roberts. Hon A. T. Koerner, treasurer of the State of Minnesota, was in Princeton Saturday, the guest of S. S. Petterson. He says there is no doubt of Republi can success in Minnesota this year. Political literature of all shades of belief is being circulated by the com mittees of the different parties in large lots. Scarcely a mail comes to this of fice without several poands of facts. Auditor Dunn and C. H. Warner, of St. Paul, were in Princeton over Sun day. They left Monday afternoon for a trip to the lake region in quest of game and will be gone several days. The number of new farms which are being opened up within ten miles of Princeton is surprising even the old settlers. New buildings are numerous all through the woods north of town. Joseph Leavitt, whose return from North DaTcota was noticed last weekT has come to Princeton to make it his home again. The judge has purchased the Knudtson residence near the fair grounds. The Princeton first nine will en deavor to show the High School boys how to play the national game at the fair grounds next Sunday. There is considerable blood between the two clubs and a hot game will be put up. A happy wedding occurred yester day afternoon at the residence of Thomas Galbraith in Blue Hill, the contracting parties being Ida May Galbraith and George Harris. Rev. C. D. Moore, of this village performed the ceremonv. Anson Howard's new residence was destroyed by fire last Monday together with his barns and other buildings. His furniture and household effects are also reported to have been burned. Whether the property was insured or not is not known. The Republican convention to nom inate county officers will occur a week from to-morrow and the Democratic and Populist conventions take place the Monday following. Until then the different candidates will keep up a very decent perspiration. Mrs. Effie A. Burgan and Mrs. O. C. Tarbox will attend the State conven tion of the W. C. T. U. .which will con vene in Minneapolis this year. Mrs. Burgan attending as one of the State superintendents and Mrs. Tarbox as a delegate from the local union. Rev. F. H. Roberts and wife are at tending the annual conference at Anoka this week. By an unanimous vote of the official board they were asked to return for another year. Rev. J. S. Bouck will fill the M. E. pulpit while Rev. Roberts is at conference. We have received a large car of furniture and mattresses tbis week. These goods are all up to date, and in price within reach of anyone. Call and convince yourself. T. H. CALEYB&I The brickyards have stopped their machines and are gathering in the products and preparing for cold weather. The burning has not yet been completed. The year's work has been much greater than was antici pated at the opening of the season. Farmers, Remember we are dealing in grain exclusively and can pay you the high est cash price for your grain. ST. ANTHONY & DAKOTA EL. CO. Contained a complete assortment of all the animals and our .drug store contains a complete a&sortmentof medicines for all the animals. 4 jMB RICH'S CONDITION POWDERS^5^^ 25 cents per package is one of our most important of these anS is a general tonic, both a cure and a preventative for many of the diseases of horses, cattle, swine, poultry etc. Are any of yours "out of sorts^" C. A. JACK'S PIONEER DRUG STORE. S Harry Varney returned yesterday fioma lenghty visit to friends down river. Paney & Johnstone, of Anoka, have opened up a cigar factory in the rooms formerly occupied by J. R. Ahearn. Prof. Simpson, of Minneapolis, who has been in the village for the past week, gave a lecture on '-Japan, Its Cities and People.*' The lecture was given for the benefit of the Princeton High school. The woods are filled with ,a rank ffiowth of grass and weeds and extra precautions should be taken to prevent forest fires. The timber region near Duluth is afire both in Minnesota and the Wisconsin side. J. C. Herdliska is confined to the house with a badly burned face. He was melting some babbit when the metal exploded and part of the molten babbit btiuck him in the face, injuring one eye. He will be out again in a few days, hov\ever. The Sons of Veterans initiated one new member at their meeting last night. Next ^Wednesday evening the camp expects to receive a visit from the members of the Monticello camp who will be accompanied on the trip by the Ladies Aid Society of this vil lage. P. J. Nelson, the popular photogra pher, was' up from Anoka Saturday. Although an ardent silver man, him self, he sxy*l his partj doesn't know exactly where it is at in his county. The gold bugs, he says, seem to have the best of it so far as demonstrations are concerned. The addition which is being built on the Carew building is progressing nicely and will soon be ready for its occupants. The new firm, Sausser, Miller & Carew, who have leased Sad ley's mill will occupy it as a salesroom in connection with the room formerly occupied by M. Mark & Co. The Ortonville murderers whom Sheriff Mark has been pursuing have not yet been located. The sheriff is positive he was on the right trail but the criminals eluded him. They are wanted for the murder of William Post, whom they killed and threw into Big Stone lake, fleeing with his team and what money he had on his person. The fall and winter garments for ladies' wear presents some very pleas ing and pretty effects this season. The new shapes in sleeves, collars, and skirts combined with the showy button and. braid trimmings attract every lady's eye. Jesmer's garments are all new and up to date and prices are so low compared with former years that no one need go without a new winter cloak or jacket ^C#) Expert Optician. C_^ ^VJ Prof. Bruns, the eye ex pert, can be found at the Commercial Hotel, Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 12 and 13, for the purpose of correcting eye refractions. Persons suffering from eye strain, headache or poor eye sight should not fail to consult him and have a pair of spectacles scientific ally fitted Eyes examined free. Sat isfaction guaranteed. Genuine sweet cider, get some for your stomach's sake. F. L. LUDDEN. PEASE PELLETS. i PEASE, Minn., Sept. 29, 1896. BornTo Mr." and Mrs. C. Pitmqn, a son. Miss Minnie Brinks, of Bridgman, was \isiting her home lastSujday. Mr John JSTyenhuis is hauling logs to the Bridgman saw mill and has them sawed to build a new house on his father's farm Mr. Johanis Van Den Bos arrived here Saturday night from Edgerton, Minn. He intends to make ready on his farm and then get his family here. Mr. Potter and family arrived here this week from Douglas county, S. D., where he used to farm but now he has bought land here and expects to be a farmer of Mille Lacs county after this. They have rented a house in this town for a short time but expect to move to their farm as soon as he has his house S AND So. Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that con tain Mercury. as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mucous surfaces Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them Hall's Catarrh Cure manufactured by Cheney & Co, Toledo, O contains no mercury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genu ine It is taken internally, and made in Toledo, Ohio, by J, Cheney & Co Testimonials free. ^TSold by Druggists, prjce 76c. per bottle. fiflVr$EEN A business stove for business people is the famous genuine Round "Oak. No frills, but effic iency plain, sub-1 stantial, and solid comfort in its oper ation. Why? Be cause it burns hard or soft coal or wood and saves from one third to one-half the fuel, burns all the time under perfect control, giving just as much or just as little heat as you de sire, satisfaction or your money back. See the name on the leg? BUSINESS NOTICES. Fifteen cents worth for a dime on my 10 cent counter. F. L. LUDDEN. Farmers. Do not sell vour grain until you get our prices. S ANTHONY & DAKOTA EL CO. One end of Regan's bakery. Bread and pastry every day. F. L. LUDDEN. Take your grain to the Dalbo ware house. Highest market price paid for all kinds J. WIKEBN, Agent for H. E. Thomas & Co Eat Granase, the health food, better than oat meal. F. L. LUDDEN. For sale or tradeI have an Elm herst coal stove, base burner, as good as new which I will sell cheap or trade for a wood stove. MRS. CRAWFORD. Farmers. Remember grain" is advancing, so do not sell your grain until you get our prices. ST. ANTHONY & DAKOTA EL CO. Clearing: Out Sale. Mark'is to have a genuine clearing out sale Oct. 3. That is' he will dis pose of all his horses, wagons, buggies, harness, etc., and will hold no more sales for three months. He has sold his livery stock to John Hadigan, formerly of St. Cloud, and rented his barn and at the coming auction he hopes to dis pose of all his stock and be free to make a lively fight in politics. Good reasonable terms will be given to all for everything mubt be disposed of. Lots of farm machinery must also be sold and great bargains will be offered. E. MARK, Auctioneer. Notice to Farmers. If any person who sells his grain^ at the Dalbo warehouse finds- that an error has been made, either in weight or otherwise, he will oblige us by call ing at the office where the matter will be corrected at once. We make no more errors than others but the best of them make mistakes and if at any time we are guilty of an error we *will will ingly correct it. We always aim to pay the highest market price for grain of all kinds and straight weight and fair dealing is our motto. Hoping to receive a share of your patronage we remain, yours truly. H. E. THOMAS & Co. By P. J. WIKEE N, Agent. WANTEDAt once, several cars of No. 1 Timuthy hay. Quote price F. O. Buffalo HOWARD, Room 821. Real Estate Exchange, Buffalo, N. Y. I have a good stock of boots and shoes you have eggs and butter want shoes. Your wants can be easily supplied for I will take your produce in exchange. All my goods are bought for cash which insures low prices, and there is no one in Princeton who can boast of a better line. The reliability of my goods is never questioned S. LONG. TT believe Chamberlain's Cough Remed^ is the best for children I ever used For croup it is unequaled. It is a splendid seller with us. T. M. ECKLES, Ph. G., Manager Wampum Pharmacy, Wampum, Pa." When used as soon as the first symptoms ap pear, that is as soon as the child be comes hoarse or even after the croupy cough has appeared, it will prevent the attack. The mothers of croupy chil dren should bear in this in mind and always keep the remedy at hand. It is also the best medicine in the world for colds and whooping cough. For sale at 25 and 50 cents per bottle by C. A. Jack, Druggist. Restaurant and Bakery, 0.1MTCHELL, Prop., Carew Building, Princeton, Minn. Meals at all hours Bread, Cakes and Pies Confectionery and Fruits. Oysters in. Every Style. f3n&! ?L S^gr-p- 'Bus To and From All Trains. SPECIAL ACCOMMODATIONS For Tra\ ehng Salesmen and Tiansient Guests. THE COMMERCIAL HOTEL Is Fust Claep All Its A}pointmcntp, imd the Aim of the Management lb IO i ike the Guests Comfortable When You Visit Princeton Stop at THE COMMERCIAL HOTEL. fflfJW K. E WHITNEY Aj Proprietor. MALLETTE HOUSE. POKESTON, MINN. A HOTEL RUN OH UP-TO-DATE PLANS The new management has had the building thoroughly renovated and re paired, and with new furnishings, of fers excellent accommodations. Your Patronage Is Solicited I have just received my lijre of Spring and Summer Groods. *I have the latest styles and patterns which I have just received from the East and will be pleased to show them to you if you will call. Fit and workmanship guaranteed. F. FRYHL TH NEXT DOOR TO UNION OFFICE ^j! TAILOR. Information that informs. If you are goms: Eastor Southand want to know what the trip will cost, when you will reach your destination, and why you should take "The Burling ton" to Chicago, Peoria, St. Louis, and Kansas City, write to W. J. C. Kenyon, G. F. &,. P. A.j St. Paul, Minn., and you will receive by return mail a let-., ter telling JUST EXACTLY^ what you want to know. Re* dining Chair Carsseats free Pullman Compartment Standard Sleepers Dining Cars,9^dan serving meals from 25 cents up** the' combination makes com fort sure, and it will SUIT YOU, ^1