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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 07, 1912, Image 7

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MILLS LAC8 COUNTY.
TOWN CLERKS.
Bogus BrookA. J. Franzen.. .Route 2, Milaoa
BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. 1, Milaea
EastSldeO. C.Anderson Onstead
Greenbush-J. H. Qrow R. l, Princeton
HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaea
Isle HarborC. Balgren Wahkon
Mllaoa-O. E. Larson Milaea
MlloRN Atkinson Foreston
OnamiaDavid Larson Onamia
PageAugust Anderson Star Milaea
PrinoetonAlbert Kuhfield.Route 2, Prinoetot
KathioE. E Dinwiddle Garrison
South HarborChas. Freer Oove
VILLAGE RECORDERS.
rover Umbehocker Princeton
w. A. Erickson Milaea
Sylvan Shets FoVea?
Eugene Gravel Onamia
NA1UHBORING TOWNS.
BaldwinHenry Murphy Prinoetoi.
Blue HillM. B. Mattson Prinoeton
SVpenoer Brook-O. W BlomquistR. 3. Princeton
Wyanettpie Peterson 2. Prinoeton
LivoniaE. A. Smyth Zimmermat
SantiagoGeo. Roos Santiagc
DalboJohn Sarner Dalbi
BradfordWm Oonklin R. 3, Cambridge
StanfordA. N Peterson St. Francis
Spring ValeHenry A. Olson. .R. 5 Cambridge
PRINCETON LODGB.
NO. 93, K. of
Regular meetings every Tnesd
nine at 8 o'clock.
E.
A. J. AKDERSOS, C. C.
OTTO HINSCHM., K. R. S
LOUIS RUST, Master of Flnanoe.
Princeton Homestead No. 1867
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
in each month.
K. B. TABBOX,
Cor. and M. of A.
F. J. DABBAOH, Foreman
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
f-jEORQE PRENTICE ROSS,
Undertaker and
State Licensed Embalmer.
Disinfecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30
Princeton, Minnesota.
R. D. A. McRAE
DENTIST
Office in Odd Fellows Block.
PRINCETON, MIN
CJL,VERO L. MCMILLAN,
LA WYER.
Townsend Building.
Princeton, Mine
R. F. L. SMALL, DENTIST.
Office hours 9 a. m. to 12 m. 2 p.m. to5 p.m.
Over A. E. Allen & Co.'s Store.
Princeton, Minn.
ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office and Residence over Jack's Drug Store
Tel.Rural, 36.
Princeton, Minn.
BUSINESS CARDS.
A. ROSS,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR.
Will take full charge of dead bodies wbei
desired Coffins and caskets of the latest style,
always .n stock Also Springfield metalies
Dealer In monuments of all kinds.
E. A Ross. Princeton. Minn. Telephone No. 30
A PERSISTENT ABBE.
Romance of Mountain Road Building
In the Pyrenees.
L. Freeston in "The Passes of the
Pyrenees" quotes the story of Felix
Armand, cure of St Martin-Lys, who
pierced a road through the magnificent
jtorg de Pierre-Lys in order to bring
prosperity to his poverty stricken vil
lage The cure himself marked out
the route, "hanging like a spider from
toe end of a rope over the awful preci
pices of the Pierre-Lys. After five
years' incessant toil the workmen
Reached the huge mass of rock which
1kck the gorge near Belvianes." Still
lie bravely incited his parishioners to
presevere until in 1781 the tunnel was
pierced which still bears the name
of "Le Trou du Cure." The revolution
topped the work, but after the reign
of terror the cure set to work anew.
"A pity the man should be a priest,''
said Napoleon when he heard of Ax
mand's heroic efforts. "I would have
made him a general in my army."
The cure's personal bravery was
great. Once when a mine was about
to explode a muleteer was seen riding
round a corner. The priest instantly
sprang out and extinguished a slow
match just at its last inch. Armand
was made an abbe, but he declined tc
leave his flock and was buried at St
Martin-Lys with the cross of the Le
gion of Honor on his breast.
Good Intentions.
"I do my best," said Mr. Clumzie, "tc
scatter sunshine and encourage a spiril
of patience and cheerfulness, but some
bow I always go wrong."
"What has happened?"
"I met a friend who looked a little
gloomy, so I said to him: 'Cheer upi
Nothing is as bad as it might be. Ev
ery cloud has a silver lining, and you
only make trouble worse by thinking
about it'"
"Didn't he respond?"
"No. He simply said: 'Don't bothet
me. I've got the toothache.' "Wash
ington Star.
Heredity.
"Cute little cuss," said Slabsides,
gazing at Hawkins' baby, "but why
file dickens do you suppose he's trying
to get his toes into his mouth all the
3me?"
"Takes after me," said Hawkins.
He's trying to make both ends meet."
-Harper's.
Explaining It.
"There is such a queer smell after
be automobiles here besides the gaso-
Ine."
"I guess it must come from the road
oorching."Exchange.
They know not their own defects who
aarch for defects in others.Sanskrit
Proverb.
E. E.
i
hol
s^v**
OFFICIAL
Proceedings of Board of County Com
missioners of Mllle Lacs County.
Auditor's Office, Mille Lacs County,
Minn. Princeton, November
1st, 1912.
Board met in special session pur
suant to call on file in the office of
the county auditor. Meeting called
to order at one o'clock p. m, by
Chairman Cater. All members of
the board present.
The application of D. H. McCuaig
of Wahkon for a liquor license in said
Wahkon came duly on for a hearing,
and it appearing that the townsite
of Wahkon had voted to incorporate
with other townsites and territory
as a village, and that thereby the
county board had practically lost
jurisdiction of the application, on
motion duly made and carried the
application was laid on the table.
The application of W. F. Hackett
for a transfer of the S. G. Byerly
liquor license in the townsite of
Wahkon was, on motion duly made
and carried, laid over indefinitely.
On motion the board decided to
reconsider their former action in
allowing wood for Mrs. Millett. The
proposition to reconsider carried
but no further action was taken in
the matter by the board.
Moved and unanimously carried
that an extra road and bridge ap
propriation of $50 be allowed to the
town or Bogus Brook for the purpose
of completing the Pease state road.
On motion duly made, seconded
and unanimously carried by the
board the sum of"$730.00, being the
selling price of the so-called county
forty, sw^ of ne^ of section 9, town
ship 37, range 27. was transferred
from the "Poor Farm Fund" to the
"Poor Fund."
Moved and unanimously carried
that the town of Havland be allowed
an appropriation of $249.86 out of
the county road and bridge fund,
this amount being now due said
town of Hayland from the county
for the use of the Hayland road
grader engine on the Mille Lacs lake
road job.
The following claims against the
county were audited and allowed in
amounts as follows:
Caley Lumber Co., 2 storm
sash for court house
F. A. Young, plastering at
county farm
Louis Solberg, hauling heat
ing plant to county farm.
Kaliher & King, livery for
taking architect to coun
ty farm
F. C. Cater, per diem and
rrileage, county farm
committee
Ole H. Uglem, per diem and
mileage, county farm
committee
F. C. Cater, per diem and
mileage, road and bridge
committee
Louis Solberg, hauling steel
for Milo cemetery bridge
Mrs. L. S. Libby, 100 yds. of
gravel for Prairie brook
bridge
S. Chapman, incidental
supplies lor Mike Drew
bridge
S. Chapman, extras for
McDougal and Milo ceme
tery bridges
John McCool, gravel work on
state road No. 18, 1st
district 42.00
Louis Solberg, gravel work
on state road No. 18, 1st
district 88.00
Charlie Weeks, gravel work
on state road No. 18, 1st
district 28.00
G. H. Tomlinson, gravel work
on state road No. 18, 1st
district 48.00
H. L. Cowles, gravel work on
state road No 18, 1st dis
trict
Theodore Eosin, road work,
com. dist. No. 1, Sellhorn
road
Otto Polsfuss et al., road
work, com. dist. No. 1,
Boyn hill, state road No.
5
Otto Polsfuss et al., road
work, com. dist. No. 1...
William Ziebarth, road work,
com. dist. No. 1, sections
1 and 12 25.00
August F. Meyer, road work,
com. dist. No. 1, Meyer
road
F. Kunkel, road work, com.
dist. No. 1, section 2,
south line
T. F. Car, road work, com.
dist. No. 1, Bill Steeves
road
Wm. Seafeldt, road work,
com. dist. No. 1 35.50
Wm. Seafeldt, road work,
com. dist. No. 1 39.50
Theodore Burgeon, road
work, com. dist. No. 1,
Long Siding road 50.00
Louis Nelson, road work,
com. dist. No. 3, Borg-
M.
3.50
29.00 10.00
6.00 5.00 4.00
4.40
10.00
5.00
4.84 1.15
6.00
40.00
58.00
37.00
30.00 25.00 50.00
20.00
John Jackson, road work,
com. dist. No. 3, Borg
holm 27.10
H. F. VanDeusen, road work,
com. dist. No. 3, Borg
holm 75.00
Ben Van Eoekel, road work,
com. dist. No. 3, Bogus
Brook. 369.74
Eudd Lumber Co., planks for
road work, com. dist.
No. 3, Borgholm 40.27
G. T. Grosvenor, planks for
bridge work. com. dist.
No. 3, Borgholm
Gust T. Larson, road work
in com. dist. No. 4, Milo.
S. L. North way et al., road
work in com. dist. No. 4,
Milo
Harry Bobo, work at Mike
Drew bridge, com. dist.
No. 4
Wm. Bobo, work at Mike
Drew bridge, com. dist.
No. 4
Alf. Schedin, work at Mike
Drew bridge, com. dist.
No. 4
Eudolph Sund, work at Mike
Drew bridge, com. dist.
No. 4 17 20
Joe N. Nelson, work at Miko
Drew bridge, com. dist.
No. 4 55.75
A. E. Hall, work at Mike
Drew bridge, com. dist.
No. 4 23.00
Walter Jacobson, road work,
56.25 35.50 41.47 22.20 35.00
26.00
THE PBtNTIETON UNIO^ST: THITBS^AY, IfOVEMBBB 7,
com. dist. No. 4, Milaea-^
Qiiii'inii
13.40 Princeton appropriation.
E. Blakely, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, Milaca
Princeton appropriation..
D. L. Watt, road work, com.
dist. No. 4, Milaca
Princeton appropriation.
P. Sslzer, road work, com.
dist. No. 4,Milaca-Prince-
ton appropriation 12.80
C. E. Solberg, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, Milaca
Princeton appropriation.. 89.40
John Axell, road work, com.
dist. No. 4,Miiaca-Prince-
ton appropriation 14.60
L. E. Danger, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, Milaea1
Princeton appropriation.. 12.40
Ed Olson, road work, com.
dist. No. 4, Milaca-Prince-
ton appropriation 11.20
Fred Anderson, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, Milaca
Princeton appropriation.. 33.80
Erick Williams, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road in Page 79.50
Nels Halvorson, road work
com. dist. No. 4, state road
inPage 79.50
Fred W. Thomas, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road in Page 292.50
Gust Molander, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road No. 1 20.30
Carl Sholin, road work, com.
dist. No. 4, state road
No. 1 20.00
John P. Peterson, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road
Carl Anderson, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road
John Bruflodt, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road
Frank Johnson, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road
Carl Anderson, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road
A. K. Erickson, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, state
road
E. H. Cone, road work, com.
dist. No. 4 54.80
E. S. Shuver, road work,
com. dist. No. 4 22.05
Fred Olson, road work, com.
dist. No. 4 22.00
Grant Weatherly, road work,
com. dist. No. 4 14.70
C. B. Williams, road work,
com. dist. No. 4
E. E. Mollan, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, dist.
No. 4, Milaea
Stanley Shurte, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, dist.
No. 4. Milaea
August Dahl, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, dist.
No. 4, Milaea
L. Phillips, road work. com.
dist. No. 4, dist. No. 4,
Milaea
Leonard T. Phillips, road
work, com. dist. No. 4,
dist. No. 4, Milaea
John Olson, road work, com.
dist. No. 4, dist. No. 4,
Milaea
James Pireson, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, dist.
No. 4, Milaea 56.40
Oscar Segerstrom, road work,
com. dist. No. 4, dist.
No. 4, Milaea 20.80
Ole H. Uglem, mileage to and
from board meeting
John Dalchow, mileage to and
from board meeting
Carl Sholin, mileage to and
from board meeting
O. S. Swennes, mileage to and
from board meeting 12.00
All other claims before the board
were laid over until the next meet
ing of the board.
On motion board adjourned until
November 14, 1912.
F. C. CATEB.
Chairman of the County Board,
Mille Lacs County, Minn.
Attest:
W. C. DOANE, County Auditor
and Ex-Ofhcio Clerk of Board.
(Official Seal)
S' 34.00
36.60
6.00
31.70
6.40 9.00
16.45
6.00
27.20 48.60
3.00 1.40
10.60
24.60
2.60 1.40 1.20
4.20
The "Tale of Two Brothers," written
3,200 years ago by the Theban scribe.
Ennana, librarian of the palace to
King Merenptah. the supposed Pha
raoh of the Exodus, is the oldest work
of fiction extant. The tale was writ
ten apparently for the entertainment
of the crown prince, who subsequently
reigned as Seti II. His name appears
tn two places on the manuscriptprob
ably the only surviving autograph sig
natures of an Egyptian king. This
piece of antique fiction, written on
nineteen sheets of papyrus in a bold
hieratic hand, was purchased in Italy
by Mme. d'Orbiney, who sold it in
1857 to the authorities of the British
museum, where it is now known as
the D'Orbiney papyrus.
A Wonderful Child.
Jferah Colburn when a child had the
most wonderful memory for figures
ever known5 He performed operations
of addition, subtraction, multiplication
and division on sums involving from
eleven to twenty places of figures with
out setting one down on paper. Being
once asked to raise eight to the six
teenth power, he almost instantly re
sponded, "The answer is 281,474,976.-
710,656."
Queer Wasting,
"Mrs. Codgers is dreadfully afraid
of embonpoint," remarked Mrs. Gads
ley.
"Is that so?" chirped Mrs. Wopper.
"My favorite awnt had it and the poor
thing just wasted away!"Birming
ham Age-Herald.
Back to the Bench.
"Mr. Spooner. isn't this the third
time you have asked me to be your
wife?"
"II believe it is. Miss Jennie."
"Well, you've fanned the air three
times. You're out on strikes."Chica
go Tribune.
Tact is more important than talent
always remember tL. people are more
easily led than driven.
TELLS
They Gave Much Trouble,
But Never Imperiled the
Great Work.
o-
I
N an article contributed to the En
gineering Record Donald F. Mac
Donald, geologist to the isthmian
canal commission, says that the
great slides which have occurred in the
Cuiebra cut have never for a moment
caused the engineering staff to doubt
the ultimate success of the great under
taking. He concludes that when the
slopes shall have been reduced to the
proper angle, which will of course vary
with the strength of the rock from al
most perpendicular in the case of
strong lavas to one in five in the case
of the much sheared clay rocks, the
slide problem will be practically solved.
For a time the great masses of earth
and rock which broke from the steep,
high slopes of Cuiebra cut and slid into
the excavation were, to those who re
lied on the new spaper reports, a serious
menace to the successful completion of
the canal, says Mr. MacDonald. As a
matter of fact, however, the slides.
vast though they were and are. never
really complicated the engineering
problems of the work, never hindered
the yardage output and never threat
ened the success of the canal. It is
true that the slides have added much
to the necessary excavation and there
fore to the total cost, but it is a mis
take to thinu that they have in the
past or will in the future put in jeop
ardy the successful completion and op
eration of the canal.
The slides are due in large part to
the geological conditions The oldest
rocks are exposed along the canal be
tween Obispo and Empire. Faulting,
shearing and weathering have mixed
this already complex mass so that it
is difficult to analyze it From Empire
southward younger rocks are found in
a formation estimated to be 250 feet
thick. These grade upward into light
gray lenses of sandstone from three
inches to three feet thick, separated
from each other by thin beds of shale.
Both series of beds show remains of
marine fauna which indicate that they
were originally laid down as sediment
in the bottom of shallow estuaries of
the sea, and as the same fossil rela
tions are found all across the isthmus.
it is evident that the Atlantic and Pa
cific oceans were joined at that time
Four Types of Slide.
There are four distinct types ot
slide, each clearly distinguishable from
the others, yet each aiding and abet
ting the others and all working togeth
er to pull down material from the high
slopes into Cuiebra cut to squeeze ma
terial up in the bottom of the cut or to
do both.
These are structural breaks and de
formations resulting in slides, normal
or gravity slides, fault zone slides and
weathering and surface erosion. The
first class is by far the most important
and troublesome. Fortunately they
scarcely occur outside of the Cuiebra
district. The first manifestation of
these slides is the appearance of cracks
or fissures parallel or somewhat
oblique to the trend of the edge of the
steep slope of Cuiebra cut. They ex
tend from a few yards to a hundred
yards or more back from it and from
each other.
They are usually traceable on the
surface of the ground for several hun
dred yards and gradually widen out
to form perpendicular crevasses sev
eral inches wide. Locally one or more
of these cracks may appear, and they
may develop into the second stage in
a few weeks or in a year or two, de
pending on the surrounding conditions
The second stage of this type ot
slide consists of a canalward tilting of
these blocks, usually accompanied by
a deformation or bulging up of the
rocks in the bottom of the canal oppo
site them. There is a downward and a
canalward movement of all the blocks
which reaches a maximum of. say, fiv
feet to ten feet at the edge of the cut
There is also a tilting forward toward
the cut on its own axis of each block.
Takes Year or More to Settle.
These settling, tilting and formative
movements go on for from a few
weeks to a year or more before the
third and last stage of these slides is
reached. The last stage consists in the
dropping downward of one or more
blocks, due to the failure and squash
ing out of its base. Then the whole
block disintegrates and soon becomes
a normal gravity earth rock slide, pil
ing up in the bottom of the cut
This type of slide is due to the un
stable geological condition of the rock
formations through which the cut
passes, attributable only to nature and
to the oversteepness and height of the
slopes, blasting and other work attrib
utable only to man. Any excavation
removes support from one side of the
column of earth or rock which forms
the slopes or walls of that excavation.
In an excavation through granite the
slopes or wails may be made perpen
dicular for depths of several thousand
feet without their crushing in, but if
such excavation were carried down for
a depth of, say. three miles, perpen
dicular walls could not be maintained
even in granite, for the unbalanced
pressure at the foot of such walls
would exceed the crushing strength of
OF PANAM A CANA
I CULEBRA SLIDES 1
No Reason Why the Vast
Valley Should Not En
dure For Ages.
O*'"' i .i IIII.ii i i i i i i i
the rock, and crushing in of the lower
part of the excavation would result
The weaker the rock the less deep
need be the excavation and less steep
the walls in order to cause crushing
and deformation, and the critical depth strengthened my back
and steepness for the rocks involved
have locally been exceeded in the cut
near Cuiebra. In the first estimate of
excavation for Cuiebra cut this weak
rock factor was not sufficiently con
sidered. The earth vibrations set up
by deep, heavy blasting near slopes al
ready under a great strain have had a
considerable tendency to develop slides.
Only One Known Remedy.
For this type of slide there is only
one remedy and that is now being ap
pliednamely, to make the slopes less
steep by removing material from their
upper portions so that the unbalanced
pressure toward the floor of the steep,
high cut banks shall be less than the
crushing strength of the rocks involv
ed. To do this several steam shovels
have been put up on top of the banks
on each side of the cut, and these are
now terracing the upper part of the
slopes, making them less steep and re
lieving somewhat their strained condi
tion.
Also each block as it crushes down
generally leaves behind it not a grad
ual slope, but the nearly perpendicular
face of another block, so that when
the first slide is shoveled out the ten
dency for the next block to crush
down is not removed and in most
cases is but little lessened. Another
factor which enters into the cause of
these large slides and deformations is
time. Some of these movements run
their course in a few weeks or months.
but others have shown cracks for
many months or even years and have
not yet slid.
These cracks and fissures are sources
of weakness which sooner or later, es
pecially after the cut shall have been
deepened, will give trouble unless
remedied by reduction of slopes.
These slides also involve the additional
expense and trouble of keeping the
cut drainage open and of shifting and
adjusting the railroad tracks in the
cut so that the dirt trains may not be
interrupted
It is fortunate that of the highest
and steepest parts of Cuiebra cut
namely. Gold hill and Contractors'
hillwill not deform and crush into
the cut This is due to the fact that
their foundations are relatively strong
rocks of volcanic origin, which extend
down more than 1,000 feet into the
earth. Locally, especially in the upper
portions, these masses in their forma
tive stage had mushroomed out some
What. Rock, loosened by jointing, by
weathering and by former heavy
blasting or by ail three causes, will
from time to time drop from these
steep places, even to the extent of
what might be called good sized rock
slides, but the hill masses themselves
will stand immovable.
Another Large Erosion Remedy.
Another large erosion problem is
that which will result along the wa
ter's edge from the wash of steamers
going through the canal. The wash
from the many steamers that will pass
through Cuiebra cut will certainly be
sufficient to very considerably erode
the softer rocks along the water's edge
unless they be protected
The turning of the water into the
canal will remedy the slides only in so
far as it will provide cheaper methods
of excavation and removal of them by
dredging. The counterbalancing ef
fect of the water against the slopes of
the canal will be an almost negligible
quantity, so far as the slides are con
cerned, for the following reasons: The
maximum depth of water In Cuiebra
cut will be forty-five feet and the
height of the slopes where sliding
might occur is from 75 to 300 feet.
The sliding material has an average
specific gravity of almost two and a
half hence forty-five feet of water
would balance only about eighteen feet
of slide if the pressure were evenlv
distributed.
Considering the more or less wedge
shaped fronts and the back pressures
of many of the slides, it is estimated
that the forty-five feet of water would
be equivalent to only about ten feet of
slide. Other considerations are that
though the water will protect the low
er part of the canal from oxidation
and weathering, thus removing a small
source of weakness, it will cause wa
ter to permeate the cracks and inter
stices at the foot of the slope and thus
be an added source of weakness,
though not a serious one. to the slides.
On the whole, the water in the canal
will slightly increase the tendency to
slide, but this will be more than offset
by the cheaper methods of excavation
and transportation which can then be
.used.
With the slopes reduced to the prop
er angle the slide problem will be solv
ed. With slope pressures thus finally
adjusted and a protective mantle of
vegetation minimizing erosion on the
banks, Mr. McDonald says there is no
reason why this new and mighty man
made valley shall not be as stable and
as enduring as other great valleys
wrought long ages by Nature's sculp
turing hand.
%&^K*,itfZfiB&xNi ^'S* iOiU
'/^V
PONT BE MISLED.,
Princeton Citizens Should Read
Heed this Advice.
Kidney trouble is dangerous and
often fatal. Don't experiment with
something new and untried. Use a
tested and proved kidney remedy.
Begin with Doan's Kidney Pills.
Used in kidney troubles 75 years.
Doan's have cured thousands. Are
recommended here and everywhere.
A Princeton citizen's statement
forms convincing proof. It's local
testimonyit can be investigated.
Thomas Post, Main St., Princeton,
Minn., says: "My back was very
lame and I was annoved by a too
frequent desire to pass the kidney
secretions. Doan's Kidney Pills
gave me relief from these symptoms
of kidne_ complaint and greatly
I feel justi
fled in recommending this remedy in
view of the benefit it has brought
me."
For sale by all dealers or upon re
ceipt of price, 50 cents. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole
agents for the United States.
Remember the nameDoan'sand
take no other.
Smith's Heat Market Prices.
The following prices now prevail at
A. C. Smith's meat market: Lard,
11 cents beef roast, 12J cents beef
steak, 15 cents veal stew, 7 cents
beef ribs, 7 cents. Other meat in
proportion. STOMACH
TROUBLE
ate having trouble with your stomach, write for
SYMPTOM BLA NK to that yon can describe its
action, when my
HOME TREATMENT
will be sent yon, with what to eat. and you will est
better aim taking thefirstdote. Write today, address
Dr. Biornstad, M.D.
HULET, BUILDING
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Iiv tke komes
wkcre quality
couivis yo\i
will always fmd
THE PERFECT BREW
"Leads Them Alfi
AGENCIES EVERYWHERE
TnmilANMBfiEWINGI
ST PAUL MINN.
:aSS*
I
3?
in
SWAN OLSON
Local Dealer
Princeton Minne.-ota
Stop Tha Itch!
I will guarantee you to step that itch in two
seconds.
No remedy that I have ever sold for
Eczema, Psoriasis, and all other diseases
of the skin has given more thorough,
satisfaction than the
0. D. D. Prescription for Eczema
I guarantee this remedy.
C. A. Jack.
Shine
In Every
Drop!
BlackSilkStove Polish
is different. It does
not dry out can he W
used to the last drop liquid and paste one
quality absolutely no waste no dust or 1
dirt. You get your money's worth.
Stove
Polish
Black Silk
Is not only most economical, bnt it gives a bril
liant^llky lustre that cannot beobtalned with any
other polish. Black Silk Stove Polish does not
rub offit lasts foar tines as long as ordinary pol
ish-so it saves you time, work and money.
Doa'tforgetwhen you want
stove polish be sure to ask for
Black Silk. It it isn't the best
stove polish you ever used
your dealer will refund your
money. Black Silk Store Polish
Workc, Sterling, Illinois.
i lk Air Drylat Inst
.-.I-UCB, registers,
-A automobile
tir ,\cnt rusting.
Err
'ir\
F..: Betal P*Bth for
(v .ckel, tinware, or
bra.-h. 11 rkqulokly, easily,
and leaves a brilliant surface.
It has no equal for use on au
tomobiles. Pi
^SS^^^^^^'
$

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