One way is to pay no attention
to it at least not until it de
velops into pneumonia", or
bronchitis, or pleurisy. An
other way is to ask your doc
tor about Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral. If he says, The best
thing for colds," then take it.
Do as he says, anyway.
W« publish ou* formulas
Wc bttUh aloohol
W» urgeyon to
sonous substances are absorbed into the
blood instead of being daily removed from
the-body as nature intended.. Knowing
this danger, doctors always inquire about
the condition of the bowels. Ayer's Pills.
—•Made by the J. C. Ayor Co., Lowell, M«»».
1,. L. QUIMUY. Editor.
Arch Rockwell, one of our old time
citizens, died at 2:30 o'clock, Tuesday
afternoon, Sept. 28, at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. Swend K. Dahle east
of the village. He has been troubled
with heart trouble and asthma for
some time. We have no particulars «t
this writing Fnneral Thursday after
noon at 2:00 o'clock at Baptist church.
Mrs. W. B. Sleeper returned on Fri
day evening from her stay in St. Pe
Col. Brown of Austin has resold the
Gransee farm to an Iowa party at $74
an acre, which is $10 more an acre than
he paid for it. The Gransee boys will
ramain on the place until next year.
Our base ball boys went to Spring
Yalley on Wednesday, which was the
first day of the carnival, where ihey
played ball with the team of that place.
The score was two to three in favor of
Spring Yalley up to the eighth inning,
when Harry Lawrence's arm gave out
and Oscar Erickson was put in the box
to pitch, and the game ended nine to
three in favor of the Valley boys.
Ole Hanson has sold his residence
property to Mrs. Frank Hill for $1,200
and Mrs. Hill has already commenced
to move. O. H. Phillips and wife will
niovu to California and the young
Phillips and wife will occupy their
house, thus vacating the brick house,
which Mr. Hanson has rented and will
mova into this week.
Four cars of stock were taken in here
on Saturday, two of them by George
Gamniel and two by Wisconsin par
Rev. Amos Weaver, a former pastor
here, will occupy the Baptist pulpit
next Sunday morning.
L. C. Gillett made a trip to Roches
ter last week and he says the Mayos
said he was good for fifteen years
Mas. Roy Bailey of Wyndmere, N.
D. arrived last week tor a visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Slee
JMr. and Mrs. Arthur "Lasher left for
their home in Laddonia, Mo. on Friday,
after a two weeks visit with their cou
sin, L. L. Quimby. Mr. Lasher was
very much pleased with the country
here and he said if we only had their
season^ we would raise corn out of
sight. Their seasons are at least a
The following, which appeared in a
recent issue of the Westerly, R. I.
Sun. will be of interest to our read
While Richard B. Wheeler was
rebuilding the old barn on the Matthew
Brown farm, east of Miner church, and
excavation for a, deeper cellar wall,
removing a stone post at the corner,
the workmen found a sealed bottle
containing a paper of Interest to many
written by Andrew D, Brawn, son of
Squire Matthew Brown well preserved
as follows: viz:
This building was erected the sum
mer of 1855, by Hosmer A. Brown, as
boss carpenter. The town, of North
Stonington is being overrun with N"
ro things, meeting twice a week and
carrying the town elections by u«.
meudous ajorities to the great dis
comfiture oi the Hull Dynasty. Rev.
Joseph Wood, preaching at the Second
Baptist church, Gideon P. Brown,
teaching school in the Fifth district,
his brother, Cyrus H. Brown, teaching
at Potter Hill, R. I. A great war is
The Duty of
Is to focus the raysof
light at the proper
point, thus relieving
the muscles and nerves
of the strain thatwouid
fall upon them if they
were unassisted by
1 AM ABLE
to relieve with glasses
troubles that are sap
ping the nerve supply
by causing the muscles,
to work in an effort to
do their owniocusing. "c
One door east ofxranwriijt.
new raging on the continent of Europe
with Russia on the one side and the
allied-forces of England and France on
the other. These statistics were writ
ten by the high cockelorum, Andrew D.
-"The above young men, Andrew D.
and Hosmer A. Brown, had just re
turned from California and were sup
posed to have considerable gold dust
about their clothes, and for recreation
they engaged in building a barn for the
old people on the historic homestead of
Deacon Zebulon Brown, their great
grandfather. Soon after they picked
up their belongings and ventured to
tne wilds of Minnesota, and there made
their fnture home in Mower county,
and named the township Brownsdale.
The two" brothers are now living in
Minnesota. Both of them' were un
married at this time, but later Andrew
D. tnarrled Adeline Parteld of North
Stonington and by this union there
were two daughters, who are married
and have children residing In Minne
sota. Homer A.' married Mary L.
Frink of North Stonington, who died
at Brownsdale without issue in 1900."
fl. A. Brown received a copy of the
paper containing the above and then
sent the following to them:
PJease accept my warmest thanks
the very welcome copy of your pap. r
of Sept. 5, containing the account of
finding sealed bottle deposited by my
self and brother at my father's old
home in North Stonington, Matthew
Brown, Esq. At that time we were a
cbuple of rollicking chaps, and in a
joking way thought we ought to imi
tate other great important buildings,
so that future generations might find
out who the builders were, and so battl
ed and buried the documents which
Richard B. Wheeler found. It was all
in a spirit of fun that we did it, and the
one who wrote it, A: D. Brown, is now
living with his second wife and son in
Minneapolis, hale and hearty at the
age of ninety-one years. It is along
tims since I was an apprentice boy
learning the carpenter's trade at Dea
con Albert Buel's of Westerly, and the
wonderful changes in this country since
that time. I am now seventy-nine
years old, living Brownsdale, a very
pleasant village that has many charms
for me, but 1 hope to visit the home of
my boyish days again and may call
that way in case I spend the winter in
Florida. Very truly yours,
Ordinance No. 16, Village of
An ordinance to prohibit within the limits of
the village of Brownsdale, Minn., the keeping,
within any yard or enclosure.'of stock, "anim
als or fowls which by their noise, calls or cries
cause annoyance and discdmfort to and dis
turbance of citizens of said village.
The Common Council of the •"Village of
Brownsdale, Minn., do ordain:
Sec. 1. It is hereby declared to be a nuisance
and unlawful for any person, firm orcorpora
tion to keep within the corporate limits of the
village of Brownsdale, Miufi., in any yard, pen,
or enclosure any cattle, sheep, swine,
dogs, or other animals, or any geese, ducks,
guinea hens or other fowls, which said animals
or fowls by their bellowing, bleating, squealing
howling, barking, cackling or other calls, cries
or noises cause material annoyance, discomfort
and disturbance to citizens of said village.
Sec. 2. Any person keeping in any yard, pen
or enclosure within the lmits of the village of
Brownsdale any animals or fowls which by
their noises, calls or cries materially annoy
and disturb citizens of said village contrary
to the provisions of section one of this ordin
ance shall UDon conviction thereof before any
justice of the peace having jurisdiction be
of a misdemeanor and be punished by a
ne of not less than $5 nor more than $50 and
costs of prosecution, or imprisonment in the
county jail of Mower county for' not less than
five nor mora than fifty days.
Sec 3. Tnia ordinance shall take effect and
be in force from and after its passage and pub
Passed by a vote of the ayes and nays this
13th day o£ September, A. D. 1909, Ayes 4,
Nays 0. Approved.
President of the Council.
Attest:—ALBERT SWIFT, Recorder.
Banker F. M. Beach is visiting rel
atives in New York.
The Lyle Canning Co. has finished
"its pack of' sweet corn for this sea
son from this locality.
A number, will take in. the coun
ty fair at Austin this wepk.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Blakestad left
for Beeville, Texas, oa Wednesday,
to spend the winter.
Rev. H. F. Ackerman will lectvjre
on Discords and Harmonies at the
Congregational. church Thursday ev
ening, Sept. 30.
Little (Jarfield, son of Carl Ander
son, died Sept. 19, aged three -years.
K. J. Knudtson attended the Al
bert Lea fair Wednesday.
The Lutheran Ladies' Aid will
meet with Mrs. John Qualley this
L. W. Sherman of Minneapolis
called on old friends here Wednes
Peter Dock has bought the old
Lund house from Ed. Blakestad.
with A Rash.
The demand for chat wonderfu
Stomach, Liver and Kidney cure, Dr
King's New Life Pills—is astounding.
K. O. Woldsays kenever saw thelike.
Its because they, never fail to cure Sour
Stomach, Constipation, Indigestion,
BUHousnen, £auttj|ice, Sick fleadaehe,
Chills and Malaria. Only 25c.
Cbarley Kimlicka ,wbo has been
in Marietta, Minft. returned Satur.
Miss Mae Murphy spent Sunday at
her home in Austin.
Floyd Machacek spent Saturday with
Mr. and -Mre. G. P. Meadowcroft
returned from their Dakota trip last
T*eo-. Graham who has been visiting
in Decorah returned Saturday.
Kev. Alborn will preach hia. last ser
mon here Oct. 3. Everyone cordially
A large crowd attended the ball
game Sunday between London and
Myrtle. Score 7 to 15 in favor of
Miss Laura Peshfik of Osage, 'la.
visited at the
Mrs. S. H. Vaughan and cousin,
Miss Tanis, attended M. E. confer
ence in Austin Sunday forenoon.
Funeral service was held here Sun
day afternoon for Mrs. Lizzie Lyonfe,
familiarly known as Aunt Lizzie, who
died -Friday afternoon at the home
of D. B. Vaughan. Her death came as
a surprise to many friends as she was
ill only a few days. Rev. Hamren
conducted the. services. She was laid
to rest Lansing cemetery, beside
her husband who died many years
Mrs. Wm. Cronan of Minneapolis
came Saturday evening to attend the
funeral of Mrs. Lyons and Mrs. Wm.
White and daughter, Mrs Schillek
of Minneapolis arrived Sunday noon
to attend the funeral, also many
friends from Austin.
Glen Conditt and Herbert Soule
came down from Owatonna Friday
night to spend Saturday and Sunday
Mr. Clarence Conditt moved his
family to Austin the last of the
Mrs Tom Cain returned to her
home in Mason City the last of the
We are informed that Lee Phillips,
son of J. J. Phillips, now of Washing
ton, was hiarried aljiout a week ago.
Mrs. C. A. Rostron and sister, Mrs.
Odell of Lotf"Angeles, Cal., and Mr.
and Mrs. Chambers of Owatonna,
came Friday to visit O. C. La Bar's
family. Mrs. Whitelaw left for her
home Sunday afternoon and Mr.
Chambers returned home Sunday.
^Mrs. Will Eagen of Brownsdale
spent Saturday and Sunday with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Rector.
Mrs. Herb. Hunt will entertain the
Lansing SunBhine society- ^Thursday
afteriiOQn ot this week.
Arthur Kopplin who has been spend
ing a week with friends at Winona ifcnlfl
Rochester returned home Sunday.
—Real Bargains, in Wallpaper .^Pa
per enough for one or two roomsof
The Hudson "Twenty" Has ample leg room. There is no
Roadster made, regardless of prict, that affords more comfort
to those who ride in it. From the front seat to the dash there
is space of 31 inches.
Selective, Sliding, Gear Transmission
The Hudson "Twenty" has a- sliding gear
transmission, selective type, three speeds forward
and reverse, such as you find on thePackard,
Peerless, Pierce, Lozier and other high grade
cars. Most other low-priced cars do not have
this type of transmission.
Four Cylinder Motor
The motor is vertical, four cylinder, four cycle,
water cooled, known as the Renault type, 3|"
bore and 4J9 ^.roke. And Renault motors are
the pride of France.
The frame of the Hudson "Twenty" is of the
best open hearth stock. It is 3£n 1£D section,
-accurately and. carefully riveted together with
hot rivets, and braced-against all possible strains.
Our frames are made by the Hydraulic Pressed
Steel Company of Detroit, the company which
makes frames also for the high-priced Stearns cars.
Single Piece I-Beam Axle
The front axle is a one piece drop-forgeid I-beam
section, of the best graae of open hearth steel,
carefully heat treated. The PeerleSS, Tierce,
Matheson, Lozier and other high grade cars use
drop-forged front axles.
The rear axle Is of the semi-floating type, shaft-'
driven, proved out by a score of makers.
Three-quarter Elliptic Rear Springs
There is mors rake to the steering post thmn jg
found on the average car.
Drew Vaughan went to Maple
Plain the fore part of the week.
Miss Helen Ullerick, who spent the
past four weeks here with relatives
left for her home in Chicago Tuesday
Mrs. Smith of Minneapolis came on
Thursday, called by the. illness ot
Aunt Lizzie Lyons.
Rev. Haurew, a former pastor
here, called on friends Friday after
Peter De Young of St. Paul visited
his sister Tuesday and Wednesday,
and James De Young of Spring Val
ley was here Saturday.
There have been many low priced cars, but never one so big, strong, speedy and good looking as this one.
In the Hudson "Twenty" you get the best automobile value ever offered for less than $1000. In this car
you find that something called class—that something which other cars at or near this price have lacked.
Most low priced cars have been too small. In the Hudson
^Twenty" you get a big car. Note the long wheel base—100
inches. Note the big, strong 32-inch wheels, the large radiator,
big hood, staunch, clean-made frame.
Some High Grade Features of this' 191Q Model
The springs are of .special steel, semi-elliptic
in front, and three-quarter-elliptic in the rear,
such as you find in the Renault, Chalmers-Detroit,
Pierce and others.
Lubrication is of the pump circulated, constant
splash system, which has proved so satisfactory
on the Oldsmobile, Chalmers-Detroit and other
highly successful cars.
The body is composed of the best grade of ash,
carefully placed and securely bolted to the frame.
Seats are large and roomy and well upholstered.
Two Color Schemes Used
You have your choice of two tasty color
schemes on the "Twenty": a rich maroon, with
mouldings and edges of bonnet striped in black
leather blue black. Or battleship
gray all over with
apple green stripings and upholstering. Fenders,
fender irons, pedals, and top irons are enameled
Tilack. The radiator, steering column, side lamp
brackets, hub caps, and side control levers are of
brass. Steps are aluminum.
Market Day was a great success on
Saturday last. There were crowds in
town, the day was perfect and every
one seemed to be busy, especially
Our high school has 60 pupils, the
highest attendance since we have had
a high school.
Mrs. F. L. Robinson arrived on
Friday morning the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Van Bronkhorst was glad
dened by the arrival of a little girl,
but their happiness was short as the
little one died Friday evening.
Mrs. Lockwood went to Rochester
on Friday to spend Sunday with her
sister, who is taking treatment there.
Mrs. Siebert came Saturday noon
to visit her daughter, Mrs. Van
There will be a reception at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Lewis
for Rev. Bauman and Rev. Bain as
they both will soon leave for new
fields. Rev. Bauman goes on Wednes
day or Thursday and Rev. Bain in
The roads are good, the weather is
fine, we have had no killing frost,
the corn is fully matured and is a
Peter De Young of St. Paul was
hare for a few days last week, look
ing after his interests in the John
De Young Estate. 0^
--Mrs. Frances McI$onald of Osceola,
Iowa, is in the village attending to
her farming interests and auction
The teachers of our school were
entertained Monday evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry.Weber.
Lyle Williams and Leland Vermil
yea, who are at the hospital at
Rochester and who underwent opera
tions, are getting along well and will
be home in a few days.
The John Pierce farm, consisting
of 240 aci*es'was sold last week to
some Iowa parties at $50 -per acre.
We hear that Mr. Pierce and family
intend to move to Austin..
E. T. Greening and W. Zable, both
of Grand Meadow, were
ness in the village last Monday.
There is a project on foot which, if
carried out, as no doubt it will, will
furnish our village with electricity
for light and power purposes.
^Magdelene and- Clarji Holter. have
returned to their home in Minneapolis
after 'spending a week at the Knutson
Designers of other cars selling around the price of the Hudson
"Twenty" have not seemed to realize that it is as easy to make a
good looking $ar as it is to make another kind.
Here is a car that is big and racy looking. Note the graceful
and harmonious lines. Observe the sweep of the fenders and the
frame. There is no car with better lines. Judged by every
mechanical and engineering standard this car is thoroughly
up-to-date without embodying any experimental -features.
Our allottment of these cars is limited and. orders
will be filled in*rotation as received. Please call
telephone or write for further information•
J. T. DUNN,
Mrs. Aseph Wiseman and Mrs. An
nie Jensen of Austin spent Tuesday
with the former's sister, Mrs. Pil
Alfred Overlie of Albert Lea Sun-
The balloon ascension was the dayed at home.
main attraction in the afternoon and Miss Carrie Smith and a gentle
the tight rope performance was the man friend from. Albert Lea spent
center of attraction for a short time Sunday at the former's home.
at the auction sale the prices re* Miss»Lydia Register, who is
ceived were all satisfactory. tending-Albert Lea college, Sundayed injury.
jMason City, spent Sunday at home,
Mr. and Mrs. Suren of Albert Lea
are vismng at the home of their
daughter, Mrs. Andrew Lonergan.
Ole Underdahl spent Sunday at the
B. J. Stoa home.
I Mrs. L. A. Freeman and Mrs. Sara
I Loom is are visiting relatives at Wi
The Young People's Society met at
the H. K. Fodness home Sunday ev
ening and was well attended.
Miss Mable Jones, w.ho is attend
ing Albert Lea College, spent Sunday
at her home in Oakland.
Mrs. Fred Beneke was very sick
and under Dr. Daigneau's care, but
is a little better at this writing.
Mrs. Will Musholf and daughter
from Kasson, Minn., are visiting
friends around here for. a few days.
Ed. Beneke and Ben Baumgartner
went to Austin Saturday.
Lydia Wendorf died last Saturday
at the ageToif years of diabetes,
This is the fourth otie ii| .family
dying of the 8$mekdi4l«(93 trlthin live
years. FuneraL serves'|feld: Monday
afternoon at o'clock at the St.
MiehiaePs Lutheifen church, by Rev.
F. C. Milius. Tur heartfelt sympathy
goes out to the heartbroken parents.
Mrs. C. A. Wills aiid Pearl went to
Austin Monday to visit. Mr, Wills
will look up another location.
The W. C. T. U. will meet with
Mrs. Avery Thursday afternoon.
Wm. Allen and wife of Passadena,
Cal., are spending a month with
Miss Josie Fugelsteen and her
aunt, arrived, home Tuesday from
their summer outing in Norway.
The Dorcas society will meet at
the Baptist chufrch Wednesday.
Miss Floy McKee left Monday1 for
Mrs. E. S. Garvey is packing her
household goods to move to Liemmon,
S. D. to spend the winter."
C. A. Wills has sold out his. rest
aurant business to K. Myrland.
The lie Roy Cadet band h^s ar
ranged for acmirfee" offoufefitertaih
ments fo, be given here under their
auspices this fall and winter.
Market Day and auction sale in Le
The tires are S^xS1 in front and 3d*x3|v In the
rear. The crank shaft has a tensile strength of
100,000 pounds the clutch is leather faced, cone
type the clearance is 12$ inches under the steers
The Ideal Car
The Hudson "Twenty" is the ideal car at the
price. It leaves nothing to be desired.
Nothing experimental about it. Nothing untried.
The "Twenty" has been recognized by the
Association^ of Licensed Automobile Manufac
turers. It is the only four cylinder licensed car
selling for less than $1,000.
Equipment:—Two large headlights, gener
ator, two side oil lamps, tail lamps, full set tools
With Bosch magneto, top, Prest-O-Lite tunic,
double rumble seat—$1050. .y
Roy Saturday, Oct.
16. Hold the
P- Hanson was injured by
the overturning of her buggy at the
C*reat Western crossing Wednesday
morning. Her buggy was struck by
'eiSht train and demolished, but
at- fhe escaped with comparatively light
who is working at
O. E. Sundre and children
spent last week with her mother at"
The flax mill company is baling
the large stacks of flax straw which
they have had delivered here.
A new drug store is soon to be
Alma Eastwold is visiting relatives
the western part of the state.
Mrs. M. H. Miller visited friends in
Le Roy last week.
Miss Maggie Pautvein has gone to
Canby ana will work in a restaurant
Harvest Festival in Adams Wed
nesday, Oct. 6. Big celebration. Come.
Mrs. W. E. Brown and daughter
were down Wednesday on a visit at
the E. L. Slindee home.
Ed. Vega went to Minneapolis on
Wednesday and will clerk in the N,
W. Natio^l b»D|.
The Lutheran Indies' Aid will:
'meet with Mrs. Martin Epland Wed
nesday of this week.
Leo Buhr of Pierce, Minn., and
Miss Gertie Mandler of Adams were
married at Sacred Heart church on
Nels Gravdahl has bought the T.
Koloen place just north of town and
will move in from the country next
Mr. and Mrs. Nels Anderson went
to Ossi$n, Iowa, on Tuesday to spend
The Northeast Ladies! Aid will
meet with Mrs. O. Wiste Oct. 7. s?
A daughter was born to Mrs. Louies
Klima Wednesday. is
Will Madden went to Milk River,"&
Alberta, last week to spend the com
Rev. M. E. Waldeland and family^
of St. Ansgar, who spent two weeks
at the home of Rev. O. C. Myhre, re-^M
turned home Friday. ?jm
H. E. Wilson's family movedA®
Tuesday to Faribault, where he is
The Adams base ball team will
play the Austin Eagles at the county:
fair Wednesday afternoon.
The 'fiftieth anniversary of t&T3'
Littie Cedar Lutheran church will be
celebrated Nov. 28. Extensive re
pairs are being made on the church
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