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R. C. DUNN, Publisher.
ofNewYo.k WM NEELY' S Harness Shop IS THE PL\Cb TO BUY Singleand Double Harness SADDLES, WHIPS, Robes, Blankets, Etc. ^^"Repairing Neatly and Piomt- \y Executed. R. D. BYERS (Successor to S. M. Byers) DEALEK IN Dry Goods, Groceries, BOOTS AND SHOES, Hats, CapsJIotions, Etc. I am etill Selling Goods, at the Old Stand, at BOTTOM PRICES. R. D. BYERS, Mam Street, Princeton JLIJCJ FRANK HENSE, Pres't. CHAS. ERICKSPN, Vioe Pres't. S. S. HETTERSON, Cashier. Mille Lacs County Bank, -OF- PRINCETON, MINNESOTA. Capital and Surplus, $35,000. Transacts a General Banking- Business. Interest Allowed on Time Deposits. Loans made on Improved Farms and Approved Security. CORRESPONDENTS: CJermama Bank, of St. Paul, Chase National Bank '-r.. IN BUSINESS AGAIN! C. H. PIERCE & SON Wish to Inform their Friends that they have moved into the Murray Building with a Full Line of Their Goods are all New, and Bought at Bottom Prices and they Propose to sell them on a Very Small Margin. They will be Pleased to see their old customers and friends. Re- member the place, Murray Building. C. H. Pierce & Son. NEW Bootand Shoo Store vr- SOLOMON LONG'S -ON- North Main St., Princeton, Minn. AN IMMENSE STOCK OF BOOTS AND SHOES DI- RECT FROM THE FACTORY. No Middle Men to Pay! I want the Public to Lnderstand that I cm Sell Men and Youths' Hoots nnd Shoes, Ladies and Children's Footwear at Ihguies that Cannot be Discounted in Princeton OSsFBoots and Shoes Made to Order as Heretofore, and I Al ways aim to Please My Custom ers. All kinds of Repairing Neatly and Promptly Executed. SOLOMON LONG, North Main Street, Princeton. Mmn. IT LEADS THEM ALL! What the Hoosier Press Drill Does. -FOR SALE BY- T. H. OALEY, Princeton, Minn. VOLUME XVI. PRINCETON, MILLE LACS COUNTY, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, MAR. 24,1892. HOTELS. Commercial Hotel, 'Princeton, Mmn. H. NEWBERT, Prop. Free 'Bus From and To all Trains. SPECIAL ACCOMMODATIONS FOR TRAVELING SALESMEN AND TRANSIENT GUESTS. The Commercial Hotel is First Class in all Its ap pointments, and the Aim of the Management 18 to make the Guests Comfortable. When yon visit Princeton Stop at the Commercial Hotel. NORTH STAR HOTEL, PRINCETON. MINN. MRS, 0, R. BARKER, Proprietor, This excellent Hotel is centrally located, is un eqiniled in tins section of the State The Tmveling. Public will here Had a Mrst Glass Sample Room, An Excellent Table, Good Beds And Well Furnished Rooms, ALSOGOOD STABLING ACCOMMODATIONS. Wall Paper! To those who intend to do any paper ing this spring or summer I extend an invitation to call at my store and ex amine my stock of Wall Paper and, borders. I have-thebeafc setoetett a*& largest stock, of all kinds, ever brought into Princeton, and at the lowest prices, and will sell you cheaper than you can purchase in the cities, to say nothing about what you can save in car fare and express. Be sure and see my stock be fore you purchase for I have some dandy patterns to select from. I have some patterns that I will sell for less than can be bought at wholesale. Come early and make your selections as I have five thousand rolls for you to make your selections from. In a few days I will have a large stock of Curtains and Eixtures at very low prices. Call and examine the goods. H. C. HEAD. Post Office B'ld'ff, Princeton. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF MilleLucsss In Probate Court In the matter of the estate of Edward Carpeu lier deceased On application or Horace W Carpentier and Marin Hull Williamson, administrators with the will annexed ot the above entitled estate, for the assignment of the residue ot said estate to such persons as are bv law entitled to the same, it is ordered that taid applica ion be heard before this court at a spetial leim thereof to be held at ihe court house in the town of Princeton in said cruntv,oT the 7th day of April A 1892, at thirty minutes after three o'clock in the afternoon of paid day, or as soon thereafter as counsel can be beard It is further ordered that notice of the time and place of said hearing be given to all peisons mteiested bv puhlicaiio'H of said notice for three successive weeks before said day of hearing, in the Princeton UNION, a weekly newspaper pub lisbed in said couutv Dated the 16th day of March, A 1892. By the Court, CUAS A DrCKKT, [SEAL Judge of Probate 3 3-09 Mfjiq CD Xfl PROFESSIONAL CARD8. C. TARBOX, M. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Graduate gf Bellevue College and Randall's IB- t% land Hospital, New-York City '$* U. S Pension Examining Surgeon. Office Over Pioneer Drug Store. Princeton, Minn. TT ^CTCOONEY, M. D., DOCTOR OF MEDICINE AND SUR- GERY. Graduate of the College of Physicians and Sar. geons, cook Co Hospital, Chicugo Office Up Stairs in Old Poet Office Buildnig, Next to City Drug Store. Main Street, Princeton QHARL.ES KEITH, ATTORNEY AT LAW. No 3 First Street West, Princeton, Mmn /^HAS. A. DICKEY, LAWYER, NOTARY PUBLIC AND CONVKYANCBR. Over Post Office. Main Street, Princeton, Mmn. L.BKADY, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Biady's Building. Main Street, rrmceton. Mmn. J. A. KOSS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Over Poet Office. Mam Street, Princeton, Mmn. F.H- STEARNS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office Ross Building Mam Street, Princeton BUSINESS CARDS. T, H. VIRGINIA, MANUFACTUREOR FINE CIGARS. Special Orders Promptly Attended to Corner Mam and First Sts Princeton IVERY AND SALE STABLE^ I S LIBBY, PROP. Teams, With or without Drivers, day or nigh* at ery reasonable rates. Princeton, Minn. B.NEWTON, GENERAL MERCHANT. Will Pav the Highest Cash Price for Hides, Pelts and Furs of all Descriptions North Main Street, Princeton, Minn E, A. ROSS, COFFINS, CASKETS AND BURIAL ROBES. ALSO AGENT FOB WARNER'S MARBLE WORKS. One Door East of Post Office Princeton, Minn UCK & PRATT'S OLD RELIABLE MEAT MARKET Is the place to get Choice Fresh and Salt Meats We deal in the Best and our prices are reasonable. Opposite Caley's Hardware Store Princeton, Minn /CRAWFORD & CHAPMAN, 1 PRINCETON BARBER SHOP AND BATH ROOMS Hot and Cold Water Baths First Street, Princeton OTATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF Mille Lacsss In Probate Court, Special Term. March 15th, 1892 In the mailer of the guardianship of George Chandler, minor On reading and filing the petition of John Judge, guardian of said minor, representing among other things, that he, the said ward, Is seized of an undivided part of certain real estate in Mille Lacs cotintj, Srale of Minnesota, and that for the benefit of said ward the same should be sold, and prajing for license to sell the same, and if appearing to the satisfac'ion of the court from said petition, that for the benefit of said ward said real estate thould be sold, It is ordered, That all persons interested in said estate, appear before this court, on Friday, the 8th daj ot April, A 1892, at 4 o'clock at the probate office in the court house, in Prince ton, in said county, then and there to show cause, (if any there be), why license should not be granted for the sale of said real estate, according to the prae of said petition And it is further ordered, That this order shall be published once in each week for three succes sive weeks prior to said day of hearing in the Princeton UNION a weekly newspaper ptinted and published at Princeton, in said county Dated at Princeton the 15th day of March. A. 1892 Bj the Court, CHAS A DICKEY, [SEAL,] Judge of Probate QTATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF *J Mille Lacsss In Probate Court, Special Term, March 15tb, 1892. In the matter of the guardianship of George Kel ley, minor On reading and filing the petition of John C. Judge, guardian of said miLor, representing, among other things, that he, the said ward, is seized of an undivided part of certain real estate In Mille Lacs county, State of Minnesota, and that for the benefit of said ward the same should be sold, and praying for license to sell the same, and it appearing to the satisfaction of the court, from said petition, that for the benefit of said ward said real estate should be sold, It is ordered, That all persons interested in said estate appear before this court, on Fridav, the 8lh dav of April, A 1892, at 4 o'clock at the prolate office in the court house, in Piinceton, in said county, then and there to show cause, (if any there be), why license should not be granted for the sale of said real estate, according to the prajer bf said petition And it is further ordered, That this order shall be published once in each week for three succes sive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the Princeton UNION, a weekh newspaper printed and published at Princeton, in said county. Dated ut Princeton the 15th day of March, A 1892 By the Court, CHAS A DICKEY, [^AI Judge ot Probate :&4aiiif*'^^ tf Hiw iv:. I'V' IV I 1 SOCIETVJ" ON UNION. BKMOVE THEM. That is What Editor Fuller of the tittle 1 Palls Transcript Says of the Mille Lacs Indians Hon. D. S. Hall, Indian commissioner for Minnesota, arrived in the .city from Washing-ton, on Monday, for the pur pose of consulting with his friends who are influential with the Mille Lacs tribe in regard to removing the In dians to White Earth. He had been with the department officials several days, and they were quite anxious for the early consolidation of the Chippe was at White Earth, and especially desired that the Mille Lacs people should remove to the place where they can be much better cared for. Hun dreds of white settlers have, by au thority of the government, received land on the Mille Lacs reservation and it is certain that they will remain there and develop the country. The Indians and whites do not get along well to gether, and their quarrels are sources of constant annoyance to the depart ment. The Indians would be much better off at White Earth, and it was supposed that they would not object to going there after the treaty made with the Rice commission. The signed agreement clearly relinquishes the right of occupancy of the reservation, in the following words: "We do here by forever relinquish to the United States the right of occupancy on the Mille Lacs reservation, reserved to us by the twelfth article of the treaty of May 7th, 1864." During the talk that preceded the signing by the Indians, this understanding of leaving the reservation was not agreed to by the Indians. Under their signed agree ment, however, they have no rights there, and the white settlers have taken the land and received their patents from the government, and the United States will not withdraw the title thus given, and the national or State government will certainly pro tect these settlers in all the benefits under their legally secured possession. The government has made excellent provision for the Indians at White Earth and their comfort and welfare will be increased by their removal to that place. Of course, the authorities do not like to use force in the matter, and the removal of the Indians will probably be brought about by acquaint ing them thoroughly with the excel lent plans for their comfort at White Earth that have been adopted by the government. Some of the old men and chiefs should be allowed special pen sions, as it is hardly to be expected that they wil^ be able to adopt them selves to the methods of making a living that will soon be necessary with the disappearance of game from Min nesota. The settlement by whites around Mille Lacs will destroy all chance for the Indians to secure game there. While in the city Mr. Hall consulted with Messrs. Richardson, Houde and Simmons, and we have no doubt but all will unite in aiding the authorities in the effort to secure the Indians better homes. For the sake of the settlers on the old reservation no means should be spared to get the Indians to remove. A number of the Mille Lacs tribe are already at White Earth and doing well, and more will soon follow. Little Falls Transcnpt. DONNELLI AN GEMS. Penetrating Barbed Arro ws from the Sage's Quiver. Trot out your own noble breed, Hompe, which, as you boasted in the State senate, come of a stock that never changed their minds, but, like a jackass, had precisely the same ideas at the hour of death which they had when they uttered their first dis cordant bray to the listening straw stacks. And Hompe would have fur ther found, if he had been just enough to examine into the matter, that part of my wealth consisted of books which I had written, and which have become standards in English literature, yield ing a regular annual revenue. I thank God that Hompe is not fitted to read, much less understand these produc tions. They are so far above his com prehension as the orbit of Aldebaran is beyond the intellectual apparatus of one of his mules. Carlyle said to a shallow woman, who had commended something he had spoken:"Madame, I hope I have said nothing which you can understand." So I say to Hompe: "I hope I have written nothing which you can comprehend." Best Market Reports. The business men of this vicinity will find the best market reports in the Minneapolis Journal. The Journal makes this department a special feat ure and brings the market reports to its readers from 12 to 24 hours quicker than the old morning papers of Minne apolis and St. Paul d$fclti^*&> TERMS: $2X)0 Per Year. NUMBER 14. CONVERTED. West Hammons has Joined the Old Party." Weston Hammons, now of Duluth, but formerly well known attorney of Anoka, was at the Nicollet last even ing. Mr. Hammons like so many other Duluthians, has an interest in that Mesaba mining country. "There are untold millions in that Beetion/" said Mr. Hammons, enthusiastically. Peo ple cannot realize this until they go over thj ground personally. It is wonderful. Great as are the discover ies already made, I believe a parallel vein will be discovered north of there and that its ore will be even better than that of the section which is now being developed." Mr. Hammons is considerably inter ested in politics, although not a parti san. His father and his grandfather were Democrats, and he himsell voted the Democratic national ticket utitii four years ago. T&en he was a convert to the Republican tariff doctrine, and he voted for Harrison. "I cannot see that the attitude of the two great par ties upon the question of tariff has changed perceptibly since 1888," said Mr. Hammons. "The more I study the tariff the more satisfied I am that the McKinley bill is a splendid thing for the country. I will probably take the stump upon the tariff the coming fall. I just want to make about twenty five speeches. I am no politician, am after no office, am not a speech maker, but I have some ideas of my own in re gard to the tariff which I may bring out in the course of a series of object lessons, I do not believe in throwing down the commercial bars and letting everybody come in. We do not have to go over and pet people in Europe to get them to buy our wheat, etc. When their wheat crop is short they have to buy from us. It is not a case of option. Minneapolis Tribune. POLITICAL RASCALITY. Did Blaine Carry Sew York in 1884?How Quay Thwarted the Ballot-box Stuffers in 1888. PHILADELPHIA, March 21.A morn ing paper prints a display story of the political campaign of 1884 and Senator Quay's alleged thwarting of ballot frauds in New York city at the risk of his life. Quay, it is said canvassed the lower wards of New York, mapped an& censused them and when, in October, the Democrats learned of his actions, the story affirms Mr. Quay's life was threatened and his friends alarmed. Officers were kept constantly watching for his welfare day and night. By aid of Police Commissioner French, Quay is said to have got the early election returns and thus blocked the alleged purpose of the Democrats to change the figures in New York and Brooklyn if occasion should seem to require. The story contains these asservations: "Chairman Quay had not been long in harness before he discovered that Blaine had carried the State in 1884 that the Democratic managers knew this early in the evening, and that changes of the ballots were necessary to elect Cleveland." "Ben Butler was running that jear on a third ticket, and he polled several thousand labor votes in New York city. It was the easiest thing in the world for the ballot thieves to turn the But ler ballots over to Cleveland. This was actually done. Quay* unearthed this fact before he had long been in command, and his discovery has re ceived the indorsement of Gen. Butler himself." "Three days before election the sum of $215,000 was handed over to the Democratic workers in the State abo\ the Harlem river. This was entirely separate from the amount used by Tam many in the city." Who Is George Wilson? Senator Blair has one enthusiastic supporter in Minnesota. George Wil son writes a letter from Princeton, Bob Dunn's town, saying that neither Presi dent Harrison nor James G. Blaine have any right to expect the Republican nomination, and what is more neither of them will get it Blair is the peo ple's favorite and that nothing can prevent his nomination at Minneapo lis. It is very gratifying to have a matter about which there has been so much doubt so definitely positively settled.Minneapolis Journal, 16th. A Quorum is a Quorum. The supreme court of the United States has sustained Tom Reed's quo rum ruling in the last congress. It was hoped by the Democrats that his decision would be pronounced illegal and that consequently the McKinley bill would be declared unconstitutional but the decision of the highest court in the land demonstrates that a quorum is a quorumwhether they vote or not. Great iTwt. ^iV jf&ft&tifa&k -VflB