Newspaper Page Text
8 ^T?^|p^^ffff^^i^^^ Sfce Farm Fireside. Gleanings by Our Country Correspondents ZIMMERMAN. Mrs. Gates was visiting relatives and friends in Princeton last week. Mr. Landgren has purchased a car of lumber and will soon begin a new house. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Worrell re turned to their home in Minneapolis Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Axel Johnson are happy over the arrival of a baby girl in their home. Mr. Bauer has again opened up the potato market and is taking in lots of spuds. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Arnett of Prince ton spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Harry English. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Johnson are en tertaining Mr. Johnson's sister who arrived from Sweden Saturday night. Carl Parker is moving his house hold goods from Orrock and will oc cupy the house vacated by Mr. Calder. Mrs. Calder*& sister and her hus band arrived Tuesday night from New Jersey and will make Mr. and Mrs. Calder an extended visit in their new home. C. E. Swanson went to Elk River Tuesday to file as a candidate for county auditor. Charlie is a compet ent man tor the office and we hope will be elected. Nora, Lillie, Hei'man and Louis Stendahl, Mrs. Bert Ilift and son, R. E. Lynch, H. J. Mickelson and Mr. and Mrs. Henton are among the many taking in the State fair this week. How Are Your Kidneys? DeBell's Kidney Pills are the only kidney medicine that positively cure all diseases arising from disordered kidneys, poor nerves and a thin watery condition of the blood such as nervous headache, dizziness, weak back, rheumatism, diabetes, scalding urine and other kidney troubles. De Bell's Kidney Pills, the great Kidney RemedyEvery box warranted. Price 25 and 50 cents. For sale by C. A. Jack. BLUE HILL. Mr. Brande is shingling his kitchen. John Hull has built a shed on his barn. Mrs. Fagerberg entertained friends last week. Corn is doing fine. The hot weather came at last. Some of the potatoes are ripe and are being dug. Hon. H. E. Craig of Orrock was in Blue Hill Tuesday. Mrs. Lelia Knovvlton from Orrock is \isiting in Blue Hill. R. S. Gladden preached at Ronneby and Oak Park last Sunday. As a result from the last rams the rrver is still very high and has dam aged some hay. Grandma Horton came up from her home in Minneapolis to visit her rela tive^ for a while. Bob Roberts went to Princeton Sat urday to meet his mother who is now visiting with them. Many of the people from Blue Hill attended church at Orrock where Rev. Gratz spoke in the afternoon. A load of oung people from Blue Hill attended the dance at Mr. Riley's in Santiago Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Harris and children of Wisconsin and also Mrs. Addie Looney of Baldwin visited at the Gal braith home last week. A large crowd assembled at Mr. Galbraith's at the social last Friday night but did not stay long because Mrs. Mergel, who with her daughter Georgia, had stopped there in the af ternoon, was taken very sick, but the young people, bent on having a good time, went up to John Oleson's and spent the evening there. Mrs. Mergle is much better and the social will be next Fridaj e\ erring. Sept. 2, and everybody is asked to come. No Substitute Offered. Say what ou will about druggists offering something ''just as good" because it pa\s a better profit, the fact still stands that ninety-nine out of a hundred druggists recommend Cham berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy when the best remedy for diarrhoea is asked for, and do so because they know it is the one remedy that can always be depended upon, even in the most severe and dangerous cases. Sold by Princeton Drug Co. COVE. L. T. Grady returned Sunday from Foley. There was another picnic out on the point Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Anderson drove to Lawrence Sunday. Chas. Rogers of Robbins, was in town a while Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Terwilliger and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Freer. Mr. and Mrs. Enos Jones drove to Greenbush Monday on their way to North Branch where they expect to visit relatives and friends for a week or so. Miss Edna Eynon left for Stewart Tuesday where she expects to attend school the coming ear. Hans Petrin, Frank Baker and Ray Harrington expect to prove up on their homesteads this week. Mr. and Mrs. John MeClure of Onamia were in town Sunday, and with a few others made a trip to Vine land in the "Bob White". James Burner of Minneapolis started home Tuesday. He has been spend ing several days here and hopes to retui'n early next summer. 'Tis said a bottle and a glass Will make a person mellow, But Rocky Mountain Tea's the drink That livens up a fellow. C. A. Jack. SANDY LAKE. Miss Verne O'Malley and Frank Smith called on Mrs. E. Grant Mon day. Louis Rocheford, the insurance man of Glendorado. was a the lake the other day. John Wheeler, Verne O'Malley, Jennie Rossing were boating on the lake Sunday evening. On Monday of last week R. C. Dunn and son George and James McKenzie of Spencer Brook, were here fishing. William Oakes was at the lake on Monday of this week. He hired a boat and went out fishing and he had the luck to catch fifty-two fine fish in the afternoon. Last Tuesday there was a jolly party came out from Princeton. Among those in the party were Mes dames Al Smith, M. J. Jaax, M. Ed mison, J. A. Shephard, Frank Edmi son, Will Pratt, Miss Blanche Byers and Miss Annie Long. Among the people who were at the lake Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Brown of Princeton, and Mrs. Brown's cousin, D. O. Crook and his wife of Sioux Falls, S. D., and also Mrs. Brown's half brother, G. W. Tyler of the same place. On Wednesday an outing party was at the lake. Among those in the party were Mrs. Jennison and daughter and son, Mrs. Bower Jennison, Mrs. Ger tie Broberg and two sons, Miss Wood ward, Miss Jennison. Mrs. Kate Jud kins, Mrs. Charles Judkins and Mr. Carter. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lefavor and baby, Mr. and Mrs. Solon Heath and family, Mr. and Mrs. Almond Full wilier and family, Miss Jessie Stone, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wallace and family, Tom Neely, Fred Murphy, Miss Pemberton and Mrs. James Brown were among the visitors the past week. A jolly party at the lake during the past week consisted of Mr. and Mrs. Small and son George. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Soule and sons, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Ross and family, Mrs. Cotton and daughter Kathryn, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Coates, Mrs. Cooney, Miss Van Loon. Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Staples and family and A. J. Bullis. Mr. Tyler who was visiting at the lake was surprised to find such fine looking wheat and potatoes in this section. He looked over Grant's crops and said they were the finest he had seen since he left South Dakota. Mr. Tyler took samples of the wheat with him to show the people of South Dakota what can be raised on the so called sandy soil of this part of Min nesota. Suicide Prevented. The startling announcement that a preventive of suicide had been discov ered will interest many. A run down system, or despondency invariably precedes suicide and something has been found that will prevent that con dition which makes suicide likely. At the first thought of self destruction take Electric Bitters. It being a great tonic and nervine will strengthen the nerves and build up the system. It's also a great stomach, liver and kidney regulator. Only 50c. Satisfaction guar anteed by C. A. Jack, druggist. SANTIAGO. Morris Dorgan departed for the west Monday. Mr. Wilson of Clear Lake was in town Saturday. F. E. Dingley made a flying trip to St. Cloud Friday. W. F. Orrock drove out to Clear Lake Monday evening. Ernest Craig and wife of Orrock visited in town Saturday. Ben Bigelow drove to Brockway Saturday, returning Sunday. Miss Mathilda Odegaard is spend ing the week at the State fair. Fred Goss of Anoka spent a few days renewing old acquaintances in town. There was a good attendance at the dance at Jerry Holland's Saturday evening. J. M. Bursley went to the cities Wednesday to spend a few days sight seeing. Orrin Jellison spent Sunday at Princeton, Miss Minnie Jellison re turning home with him Monday. George Keeler received a severe in jury to his hand by holding it too close to a cylinder of a thrashing machine. I find nothing better for liver de rangement and constipation than Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.L. F. Andrews, Des Moines, Iowa. For sale by Princeton Drug Co. BOGUS BROOK. Mr. Magunsen's new house is nearly completed. It looks fine. Mr. and Mrs. Ziinpel have relatives from Germany visiting here. They may locate in our community. L. Fryhling was up from Princeton for a short visit also Johnny Fryhl ing is back in the neighborhood. Services at the Woodard Brook Lutheran church next Sunday, Aug. 4, at 2:30 p. m., the Rev. Mr. Nor gaard presiding. The new barn of Mr. Ellenbaum on our road to town looks fine. We hear the finishing touches were put on by his daughters. The country is al ways proud of those kind of daugh ters. Some people from the west side of the river were visiting friends over on the east side last Sunday. The river rose so high that their return was shut off. Along in the night the men swam back and the women waited till next day. This forcibly reminds us that a bridge is badly needed. Here is a span of some sixteen miles from Princeton to Milaca without a bridge. The commisisoners should go ahead and put such improvements through. KARMEL. Threshing is now in progress. J. Lindberg visited at Aug. Olson's Sunday. Mrs. A. Anderson is visiting in Min neapolis. Alex Bjorklund was in Princeton Monday. Rev. F. O. Kling is taking in the State fair this week. Quite a number of Karmelites spent Sunday at Fred Berg's. Paul Hedin of Princeton attended church here last Sunday. Arthur Bjorklund and Da\ id Olson departed for the twin cities last Mon day. Most of the Karmel boys attended the dance at Carmody, last Saturday night. They said it was fun to swing the Carmody belles. ADDITIONAL LOCAL. Robert King will move into the front offices in the second floor of the Carew building as soon as the rooms are fitted up. County Attorney Ross will occupy the rooms with Mr. King. Louis Erickson came to town last Monday and he brought a tiny'calf eighteen days old and which does not weigh over twenty-five pounds. He left the calf at Mark's barn and the bovine midget is doing very well, standing up and drinking a pint of milk at a time. It will be placed on exhibition at the fair next week. George Ross was tendered a birth day surprise party at his home last Thursday e\ ening by about forty of his friends. A very pleasant evening was enjoyed by all. Mr. Ross was re membered by his friends who presented him with a memento of the occasion in the shape of a silver-back hat brush and a very useful jack knife. The brick yards at Brickton will only make about half a run this sea son. Woodcock & Oakes and Farn ham Brick Co. and Kuhn Bros., shut down last week while the Cream Brick Co., and the Princeton Brick Co. will run for two weeks or so yet. The out put will be about two and a half mil lion brick for each company for the season. A. S. and Emmet Mark moved their big stock of goods into the Carew store last week and now have their stock of goods well displayed. A big stock of new goods is arriving daily and the store is filled with a fine line of new goods of all descriptions. The store is divided into departments and there is no trouble to display goods. The rear of the store is given over to the clothing and gents' furnishing de partment. Dr. H. C. Cooney's new building is about finished, and the painters are putting on the finishing touches on the interior of the building which is a very substantial and solid looking structure and adds much to the pros perous appearance of Princeton. The building is finished throughout in an up-to-date and very attractive manner. The living rooms of Dr. and Mrs. Cooney on the second floor are fin ished in a most artistic manner and will make very pleasant quarters for them. They expect to move in about two weeks. BUSINESS LOCALS. Twelve heavy work horses for sale. Woodcock & Oakes. For SaleOne eight room house and one lot. Inquire of 35-4t Isaac Wiren, Princeton. Rooms for rent over the Newbert building opposite the Security bank. Magnus Sjoblom. For Sale CheapOne second-hand McCormick corn binder, run two sea sons. Enquire of Fred C. Schimdt, Prinecton. Minn. 35.51 /THE PBINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER I, 1904.F^~*^~*w?r*^n^ GRAIN AND LIVE STOCK. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Aug. 30.Cattle receipts, 7,000 weak good to prime steers, $5.Q0- 6.10: poor to medium, $3.50-5.25 stockers and feeders, $2.00-2.75 cows $1.35-4.25 heifers $1.75-4.70: canned, $1.35-4.75 bulls, $2.00-4.00 calves, $3.50-6.25 Texas fed steers, $3.50-4.30 western steers, $2.50-4.50. HogsReceipts 16,000 to-morrow 24.000. Five cents up. Mixed and butchers, $5.20-5.75 arood to choice heavy. $5.35-5.75 rough heavy, $4.80- 5.25 light, $5.40-5.80 bulk or .sales, $5.45-5.60. SheepReceipts 20,000: sheep steady lambs steady to lower good to choice wethers, $3.55-4.25, fair to choice mixed, $3.25-3.65 western sheep, $2.75- 4.25 native lambs, $4.05-6.00 western lambs, $4.25-6.00. South St. Paul live Stock. South St. Paul, Aug*30.Cattle re ceipts 3,100: lower. Good to choice grain fed steers, $5.00-5.50 common to fair native steers, $3.00-4.25 good to choice western steers. $3.50-4.25 good to choice native cows and heif ers, $2.75-3.25: butcher bulls, $2.40- 3.25 good to choice milch cows and springers, $3.00-4.00. HogsReceipts, 1,600: steady. Light and light mixed $5.20-5.55 mixed and butchers, $5.10-5.40: heavy, $5.00-5.30 boars, $2.00-2.75 stags, $3.00-3.75 roughs, $4.00-4.90 pigs, $5.00-5.25. SheepReceipts, 500 steady. Good to choice native lambs, $4.75-5".10 fair to good, $4.50-4.75 western lambs, $4.25-5.00: culls and stock lambs, $2.50-4.00. Good to choice wethers and yearlings, $3.35-3.75: good to choice ewes, $3.25-3.40. Minneapolis Grain. Minneapolis, Aug. 30.All the grain markets watched Liverpool closely this morning to see how the advance of yesterday would be taken aboard. With opening cables showing an ad vance of a good penny, new buying began and Minneapolis was up an other cent all around, while May sold at $1.15M early. Later reports were of unfavorable weather and much rain over the northwest, but they failed to effect the market which closed easy at a small decline for the dav. Setember closed S1.11M December $1.10% and May $1.13. Closing cash: On track No. 1 hard, $1.16^: No. 1 northern new $1.12% old $1.14% No. 1 northern to arrive, $1.12% new No. 2 northern new $1.09%: old $1.12% No. 2 northern to arrive $1.09% new, No.3 wheat $1.08)4:. Duluth Grain. t.Duluth. News-Tribune Aug 31) Trading was active on the Duluth board this morning. September wheat opened lc up at $1.15 and closed at $1.13%. December was more active than September. Its high point was $1.11%, its low point was $1.08%, and it closed %c off at $1.09%. Cash transactions Tuesday, No. 1 old $1.17% No. 2, $1.12 No. 2 old $1.14. Lightning's Pranks. Word comes from Bradford that Friday night's storm did much dam age to crops in some parts of that town. The crops on the larm of August Market are said to be com pletely destroyed. At the same time the lightning got busy out there and some narrow escapes from death are reported. Lightning struck the house of Ed. Kienitz at about 11 p. m. doing considerable damage and Mr. and Mrs. Kienitz were rendered uncon scious by the bolt for a short time. Frank and Jerome Kienitz and Mr. and Mrs. Bourquin of Milaca who were in the house at the time were all more or less shaken up by the electric shock. They had just retired for the night and the lightning struck the post of the iron bed which was occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Kienitz and it seems miraculous that both are alive to tell the story. As it is they are both pretty well used up although they re ceived no serious injuries. The lightning also struck the house of Gust Krause but no damage was done. Cambridge Independent. ABOUT FACE! on the shoe question. Don't pay $5.00 for $3.50 footwear hereafter. Purchase SHOES for yourself and the family here and the balance will be in your favor. We sell $5 shoes for $3.50. There is really remarkable value in our offerings. Our shoes fit have style great wearing qualities. Sand LONG. FRANK PETERSON. N. M. NELSON. PETERSON & NELSON. Blacksmiths and wagon makers. Wagons and Buggies manufactured and repaired. Satisfaction also guaranteed in all other lines of our business. Shops next to Starch Factory, Princeton, Minn. an r-r JOS ~*V* to to to to to \ii to to to to to to to v/ to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to W. P. CHASE, flanager. "Be it ever so humble there's no place like home." Everybody's coming homefrom every wherefrom the lake, from the sea shore, from the dressy hotel, from the fishing camp, from the old farm, from a few days "off," and from all sorts of outing. No where to come, but back home, and mighty glad of it. No nicer town in the world to come back to, and we all help to make it so, if we do say it ourselves. Now you are home again, how about your clothes? Isn't your wardrobe a little depleted after the hard racket you have given your clothes during your outing? If so, we just want to remind you that our Fall and Winter Goods are coming in, and we ask you to come and look them over. Give us a call and we are sure that we can please you. Also please bear in mind that we are sole agents for the Edward Rose Custom Tailors, for both Ladies' Walking Skirts and Gen tlemen's Suits of all kindsboth dress and every day. I am sure we can please you. This is the home of new ideas and we will wager anything that you will never com plain of a single price we name. Come and see. The New Store L. Q. SMUCKLER, Proprietor. Foley Bean Company Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers In White Pine Lumber, Lath and Shingles. Also Sash, Doors, Mouldings and a Com* plete Stock of Building Material. Princeton Mercantile Co. ^wvwvwwwwwvwvwww wwwwwwvvwvwvwvv? Dealer in 3 ft v'' to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to Lumber9- PRINCETON. m~ I, 1 11 1 -111. ~ii 1 -i in 1 11 iim Exclusive A.tfnts for PRINCETON BRICK. CAPACITY 20,000,000. ALSO DO GENERAL MERCHANDISE BUSINESS. postoffice Address, Brlckton, Minn. J. A. JETSINGA, General Merchandise Dry Goods, Hardware, Groceries, Flour and Feed, Boots and Shoes, Patent riedicines, Gents' Furnishings, Crockery and Glassware. Highest market prices paid for butter and eggs and all kinds of country produce. PEASE, MINNESOTA.