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Great Northern Railway.
.mi^ ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON AND SANDSTONE Le GOING EAST Ex Sun 6 00a 6 50 a 7 25a 7 53a 6 35a 8 59 a 9 40a 10 05 a Le Sanastone Mora Milaca PRINCET ON Ar Elk River Le Anoka Ar Minneapolis Ar St Paul GOING WEST Le St Paul Ar Minneapolis Le Anoka Ar Elk River Le PRINCET ON Milaca Mora Ar Sandstone Milaca Bndgeman St Cloud Ar MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS Bogus BrooKHenry Gustafson BorgholmJ Heron GreenQushChas E Slater Isle HarborOtto A Haggberg MilacaOle Larson MiloR N Atkinson PrincetonErnest Sellhorn RobbmsWillie Anderson South HarborT Norton East is deGeo W Freer OnamiaBenjimin Cotton P&gpL Chamberlain MLL/GE RECORDERS 7 AI Neumann W Gouldmg W His^am FRATERNAL LODGE jsa NO. 92, A. & A. Gs\ Regular communications 2d and 4th \z, Wednesday of each month A A CASWELL W WM CORDINER Sec PRINCETON LODGE. NO. 93, of Re^i lar meetings e^ery Tuesday eve ting at 8 clock A A CASWELL W AWORMER & S CALLA TEMPLE, NO. 3 Rathbone Sisters, of Princeton. a Regular meetings 1st and 3rd Thursday evenings of eich month at 7 30 hall LOLA TESMER E LORET TA HOWARD of & K. O. M., Tent No 17. Regular meetings every Thurs daj e\ ening at 8 clock the Waccabee hall HENRY LIND Com N NELSON Hebron Encampment No. 42,1.0 O.F Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays at 8 clock SATJSSER W SPAULDING, S W Jos CRAIG, Scribe PRINCETON LODGE NO. 208,1. O O.F. Regular meetings everyFriday evening at 7 30 W BIDWELL, N clock LEON WHEELER Sec PRINCETON CAMP, W A., No. 4032. Regular meeting every fourth Thursday even ing of each month, at 8 00, in the hall over post office Visiting members cordially invited. E WHITE, A SMITH, Clerk ESPEY LODGE, No. 193, A. O. U. W. Regular meetings every first and third Monday even ings of each month in the hall over postofflce E SOUTHARD, W 31 CUTLER Rec DOjMTBETFOOLEDt Take the genuine, original ROCKY MOUNTAIN TE A Made only by-Madison Afedl* cine Co., Madison. Wis. Keeps yoa well* Our trade mark. cutcents on each package. r, ce 3 5 Never so in bulk. Accept no substt* WOORPORATCO.BM lute. Ask your druggist* Is it diph thenar cholera or stomach pain'-' Mull's Lightning Specific is the cure. Canjbe taken by children with safety. 25c. For sale by C. A. Jack. f. /-wye. T. 4 45 5 10pm 5 35p 6 10 6 52 7 20 7 54pm 9 10pm ST CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST 9 40 a 9 46a 10 45 a GOING EAST Le St Cloud Bndgeman Ar Milaca These trains connect at St Cloud with trains Nos 1 and 3 325pm 4 23p 4 35T WAY FREIGHT GOING EAST Tuesday Le Milaca PRINCETON Elk River Ar Anoka Thursday & Saturday 11 10 a 13 25 2 30p 4 10 GOING WEST Monday Wednesday & Friday Le Anoka Elk River PRINCET ON Ar Milaca 9 40 a 10 30 a 12 25p 2 OOp Princeton Bock Princeton Isle Milaca Foreston Princeton Vmelana Cove Opstead Onamia Page Foreston Princeton Milaca NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinL Berry Princeton Blue HillThomas E Brown Princeton Spencer BrookG Smith Spencer Brook WyanettOle Peterson Wyanett Livon aCha= E Swanson Lake Freemont PRICES OF THE Princeton Roller Mills ana Elevator. Wheat per bn-he Corn Oate $6o 40 30 RETAIL. Vestal pereack 42 10 Flour (100 per cent) per snek 2 00 Banner per sack 170 Ground Peed per cwt 0 Coarse Meal per cwt 85 Middlings qo Shorts per cwt 85 Bran per cwt 80 AH good=de lvered free anywnerem Princeton PRINCETON MarketReport Wheat, No 1 Northern, Rye, Oath Buckwheat, Beans, (cood) Hay, Corn, Potatoes $ 65 38 30 50 1 60 5 50 40 20 @65 Through tha courtesy of the UNI ON this space is granted to th W T. The press super intendent assumes all responsibility for the sentiments and statements contained herein Our Motto 'For od and Home and Native Land" Our Badge A knot of white ribbon Our Arms Home protection, prohibition of the liquor traffic, equal suffrage, one standard of morals, and the bringing about of a better public sentiment MRS E WHEBLER, President, RS JENNIE WOODCOCK, Secretary, MRS ADA FARNH AM Treasurer Reminiscences of Mrs. Nation. BY MADELINE SOUTHARD I was never more surprised in any one than in Mrs. Nation," said a lad}* one day in the office of the Topeka Capital. I expected to see a perfect Amazon, but instead met a kind-hearted motherly old lady.'' An in one way or an other Mrs. Nation seems to be a surprise surprise to all who meet her. While excelling as a smasher, she is endowed with other than muscular qualities. One night, shortly after I first met her, I opened an upstairs door to admit some fresh air, and asked her if she was afraid to have it left open. "Oh, no," she said I never lock the doors at home day or night, unless I am to be gone for some time." Hei words leminded me of the old Bishop in "Le Miserables," and I made some reference to him, though hardly supposing she had lead the book. '*Victor Hugo's?" she sid "Oh, es I lead it years ago Isn't it wonderful? Such divine compassion'" I do like to lead such books," she went on, "but I haven't time an more foi anything except my blessed Bibleand Shakespeare," she added I can't get along without A little Shakespeare." As I came to know her better, 1 discoveied that her appreciation of Shakespeare was nothing feigned, as it sometimes is with people making greater claims to scholar ship than does Mrs. Nation Fre quently her quotations showed a keen insight into the author's meaning, as T\ ell as into the situa tion at hand. Bu doubtless the application was often lost. Whisky men are not generally, I believe, students of the great tragedian. One afternoon, recalling the days of her youth, she told us how she read the classics with her lover, Di Gloyd, and how her associa tion with him quickened her in tellectual aspirations. There is something very touching in her reminiscences of her girlhood days. One thing that must strike every one is Mrs. Nation's utter lacs of formality. She is just the same whether hei audience is five or five thousand. She handles a large congregation exactly as she would a week-night meeting in a village church However distressing this may be to people of method, it is ceitainly refreshing in contrast with the usual service. Mis. Nation is exceedingly fond of music. I soothes and quiets her as nothing else can. W were on the train two mornings as the bun lose, and Mrs. Nation insisted on oui singing all the sunshine songs we knew, not seeming to thmk that other passengers might not care for morning songs. One Sunday afternoon in Des Moines a teacher from a conservatory of music came and sang for her. When "The Holy City" and a num ber of other songs had been sung, she called for the "Last Rose of Summer," and when he forgot some of the words she prompted him. The newspapers have told of her liking for the colored race. I actually get lonesome if some of them are not around," I once heard her say. She was raised on a Ken tucky plantation, where the little black folks were her playmates. She told the Topeka high school how she used to slip in and steal dried peaches and other things for the colored folk, and how she was brought to realize that it ^vras wrong. She makes a- point of speaking to "her black brothers." One Monday ^afternoon when she had just been released from jail, was passing down the street through an immense crowd.^See- a\Z mfpaji old ^colored womanf she' stretehed 'ou 4er hand to heiC After a moment's silence the old woman said: 'God bless youKl glory in your spank."- Then this ^negro mother told of how the joints had ruined her boy,-who jwas then lying at home drunk. '^l7 -_ Mrs. Nation is^very quickjn re tort. No matter who undertakes to overthrow her, he gets the worst of the argument. Shortly after the smashing of the "Senate," we were waiting at the transfer sta tion for a car, and as usual a crowd collected about her. Some man was telling what a rushing busi ness the "Senate" was then doing (this was shortly before the police "pulled" it), and he said the wreck ing was a fine advertisement. "Maybe so," was the response "but I notice the rest, aren't a bit anxious to be advertised that way. I'm willing to advertise all of them." Humor and pathos are strangely mingled in the "joint smasher." The first day that she was in the Topeka jail, we were taken into a large room off the office. A num ber of crusadeis, reporteis and policemen were around hei. Mrs. Nation was indescribable. She laughed, fired witty sallies at the men, and made it interesting gen eially Suddenly she grew sober. "We laugh about this, men," she said, "but to me it's a very serious mattei. I haven't eaten anything bince day before yesterday." Then she went on to speak of the broken hearts and ruined lives cursed by the liquor traffic. When she" had finished the women were not the only ones who were wiping their eyes. Later we had a prayer-meeting, kneeling around the poker tables. The policeman on guaid told one of our women, "My old mother used to pray like that, and I just can't stand it." Twice when we were in the po lice station, staggering drunken men were brought in by police men. The officers had to take a severe scoring for arresting these poor, weak men instead of the real lawbreakers, the jointists. Mrs Nation assured the drunkards that she was their friend, and it was for their sake that she destroyed the joints. With all her eccentricities, theie is a deep love for humanity in this gray-haired woman's heart, and it is this that makes her- work so ef fective. WThile we weie waiting for the train one day, a prominent Topeka jointist was talking with her. Presently he went out on the platform, where some one heard him say, "There were a lot more things I wanted to say, but I should have bioken down and made a fool of myself if I had stayed there any longer." Later I heard this man talking with an other jointist on the train, and he was insisting that Mrs. Nation was a good, kindly old woman. Th very joint-keepers recognize that she is their friend, and she speaks truly when she says that every blow of her hatchet is prompted by love. A Testimonial from Old England. "I consider Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the best in the world for bron chitis," says Mr. William Savory, of Warrington, England. "It has saved my wife's life, she having been a mar tyr to bronchitis for over six years, be ing most of the time confined to her bed. She is now quite well." It is a great pleasure to the manufacturers of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to be able to publish testimonials of this character. They show that great good is being done, pain and sufferings re lieved abd valuable lives restored to health and happiness by this remedy. It is for sale by Princeton Drug Co. Queensland is being' converted into a large orange orchard. The Austra lian orange ripens at a time when other countries cannot provide the fruit Payable at First National Bank. A bank draft for one dollar is placed in^ach box of Mull's Pioneer Kidney "Cure Dropsy, diabet&s and Bnght's dis ease are the result of kidney disease Don't neglect your case too long. Take a safe and_sure remedy, Mull's Pioneer Kidnev Cure If you get no benefit *eash the draft found in each box 25c and $1 00. For sale by A Jack If you want a drill that will lastaHfetimewithoatexpenseoili The man who cannot rest today* But lays he will tomorrow^ iJ*^1 Finds, whenhis work is cleaved awift New tasks or aits in sorrow. The merry time, the happy time, The blissful day in view Is never gained by them that wait To triumph and to celebrate, With nothing more,to do i The man who folds his hands today And contemplates with sorrow The pressing task that's put away Unfinished until tomorrow* I Eas neither rest of heart nor mind* For he that looks ahead To duties long delayed destroys The sweetest of sweet leisure's loya, i But borrows doubt and dread The man who mixes work ad play" l At present and tomorrow i Keeps life's poor little ills away vi And finds new cares to borrow. JL The merry time, the happy time. Up The blissful day in view Is every day for him whose hand Is turned eaeh day to fair deeds and Who plays xa reason too Chicago Times Herald. SHE WAS PLAIN WITH HIM, knnt Sally Gave the Minister Somet thing to Think About. Two women in the early part of th last century lived in Virginia. They were noted for their common sense, and many of their sprightly sayings are quoted and enjoyed to this day. They were both Methodists, and their house was a-place of resort for the clergy of that denomination. Of one of the women, known as Aunt Sally, the following story ig told She had a black silk dress which she was accustomed to slip on when she attended chuich It seems that once, while conference was being held near her house, a Methodist minister who had enjoyed her hospitality and wag saying goodby ventured to remon stiate agunst her use of costly ap parel "^ell, Aunt Sally," said he, "you hatf been very kmd to me and my wife duimg our stay at your house, and we appreciate your kindness. We shall never forget it ^ut, my dear sister, before parting with you I must say that It has troubled my wife_and myself very much to see you a dev otee to the fashion of the world. I notice with pam that you wear your silk dress every day to church, con trary to the rules of our order, and I hope that hereafter you will refrain from such a display of worldly mind edness I also hope you will pardon me for calling your attention to it." "My dear brother," said Aunt Sally, "I did not know that my plain black silk was troubling anybody It hanrs up there behind the door, and as it needs no washing it is always ready to slip on when company comes or whtn I go to church, and I find it very handy "But, my dear brother, since you have been plain with me I must be plain with you Since you and your wife have been staying here I and my cook have some days had to stay fit home and be absent from church be cause we were doing up the white dresses of your wife that she might 4ooli- well at the_conference. -P_ardon me for explaining, and when you and^9& your wife come this way call again." Christian Observer. Two "Ways of Telling It. Once upon a time a king w. his sleep dreamed that all of his teeth fell out before him, one by one. He summoned a soothsayer and ask ed him to interpret the dream The soothsayer said, O king, the meaning of thy dream is that thy fam ily and relatives shall die in thy pres ence, one by one, till all are gone The king was very angry at that and sent the soothsayer at once to prison. Then he sent for another soothsayer and again asked for an interpretation of the dream The soothsayer made answer, "O king, the interpretation of thy dream is that thy family and relatives shall die, one by one, and thou thyself shalt outlive them all" "With this answer the king showed approval and commanded that a pres ent be given te the interpreter, and that he should be sent home with honor."Pei sian Tales" in Century. When to Select Diamonds. "It may appear strange to you," said a diamond expert, "but damp, murky weather practically kills the diamond business No dealer dare buy for fear of cheating himself. The purest white diamond will on one of these dark, fog gy days take on a straw shade and to all appearances is off color. Always pick out a diamond on a clear day, but see to it that you have a good light on the gem, for many dealers tint their ceilings and walls a delieate hue, 'which gives the stone a bluish tint which it does not or should not possess in a clear light' "Washington Star. The Prayer Didn't Make. In a certain parish near Dumfries, Scotland, a newly made elder was sum moned to the sickbed of a parishioner. Being naturally a bashful man, he was In great anxiety as to the "prayer he wad ha'e to pit "up" and wished to avoid going altogether. At length he was persuaded by his wife and start ed on his errand. On his return his wife greeted him with the query: "And how did ye get on, William "Oh, jgrand! He was deid." Hotel Life. JacksonWhat time do you wake up in the morning usually JimsonFour o'clock. "Great snakes! Why so early?" "I board at a hotel^and that'siJthe hour the man in theer hed."New,Yorkt Weekly. hom ever I sliarpeningr shoes or dises* *ny a (anaerwear.-AtcbisoB Globe. ^fjflay rnornir- finding the man% clean Lrely Dalbo War^hbase Co. The life of an Australian native exceeds 50 years, itf ili i $ tf tt \6 ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Taken this month keeps vou well all summer Greatest spring tonic known Rocky Mountain Tea, made by Madi Medicine Co 3oe A JACR The native dress of the better class of Japanese of both sexes is a loose wrapper, open at the chest and at the waist confined by a girdle. Munster, Germany, haa a high school Which has been in existence 1,100 (ears $i ooo Offered For Its Equal. Mull's Lightning Pain Killer in stantly kills cholera, croup, Rheuma tism, diphtheria or any other pain, in ternal or external, 25e Safe for chil dren, absolutely pure For sale by A Jack. Superlative. "There's a Incky man for you!" "How's that?' "Why, he's got a butler so dignified that he even awes the cook into sub mission "Exchange. The Best Blood Purifier. The blood is constantly being puri fied by the lungs, hver'and kidneys Keep thesp organs in a healthy condi tion and the bowels regulai and you will have no ne^d of a blood purifier For this purpose thei 16 nothing equal to Chamberlain's Stomach and Li\er Tablets, one dose of them will do you more good than a dollar bottle of the best blood purifiet Price, 25 cents Samples free at the Princeton Drug Co's drug store First publication JFeb 28 1901 Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in- tne payment of the sum of Four Hundred Six and 60-100 dol lars, -which is claimed to be due and is due at the date of this notice troon a certain mort gage, duly executed and" delivered by The Niksur Co operative Association (a corpora tion) mortgagor, to George Newbert mort gagee, bearing date the 21st day of March, 1899 and with a pbwer of sale therein contained duly recorded the office of the Register of Deeds in and for the County of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, on the 30th day of April 1899, at 10 clock A in Book N of Mortgages, on page 16 Which saidr mortgage, together with the debt secured thereby was duly as signed by said George Newbert, mortgagee to Minnie Blakely by written assignment dated the 8th day of September 1900 and re corded in the office of said register of detds, on the 14th day of September, I'm at 10 clock A Book ti of mortgages t?n page 244 Now, therefore, notice is hereby given", that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortgage and pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided, the saidinortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises de scribed in and conveyed by said mortgage viz The north half JOI the north-east quarter and the south-east quarter of the north-east quar ter of section thirty (30 and the south-west quarteorf no trouble Sun next room goes to I 4WVW+ Love Across The Lines. A charming story of 5 love and adventure HARRY STILLWELL EDWARDS. v*vvvv*v*%vi/vwiy The tale deals with events of the civil war during the siege and fall of Richmond and abounds in surprising situations. It is one of the J. B. Lippincott company's literary successes and we have no hesitancy in recommending it to our readers. See that your subscription is fully paid up, for you will regret the loss of a single chapter after you have begun the story. The price of the UNION still remains $i.oo per year in advance. vn^ vvn R. C. DUISIS, Publisher. .NQTICE! Persons holding county orders and warrants numbered as follows COUNTY REVENUE A884 fa'JoC 5951 o95V 256, 2YV 221 tXb 319- 30 5952, 5953 i57, 274 222, 268 'iVd 301 251 '-J40 349 358 367, 376 386 5958 25(1 H&, 297 246 262 314 ii 248 341 3o0 5949 253 259 298 310, 828 20 273 333 "42 3T 360 369 378 388 265 31V, 255 267 38S 34V 366 S6o 3/4 384 o&nse the north-west quarter of section in Mille Lacs county and State of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and appurtenances which sale will be made by the sheriff of said Miue Lacs county, at the front door of the court house, the village of Princeton said county and state, on the 43th day of April 1901, at 10 o'clock A M., of that day, at imblic vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt of Four Hundred Six antf 60-100 dollars, and interest, and the taxes^if any, on said premises, and twenty-five dollars, attor ney's fees, as stipulated in and by said mort gage in case of foreclosure and the disburse ments allowed by law jsubjectto redemption at any time within one year from the day of sale, as provided toy tew. Dated February 2h, A* D. 1901. MTNNIE BULSXJJT,^ __ Assignee of the Mortgagee. CHARLES KKITH, ^JZTL. Attorney. **&4jg?V$gZ 5950 254, 260 216 305 329 321 326 334 343 9 5 2 361 57 379 389, A57o 339 348 3JV 366 Via 385 5915 279 261 217 3(W 330 281 263 335 344 353 368 71 380 300 368 377 387 1 is* 2- -.-^"F 3L ..Jt 5915 247, 208 218 304 A8I8 316 264 336 345, 354 363 372 381 391 5928, 252 209, 219 299 315 322 327 337 346 355, 364 373, 382 392 COUNTY POOR 681 680 417 7f)9 A802 '.66 809, 'i% 805 667 6V8 80/ Wi 668 679 853 798 664 669 808 801 Q"~2 670 79S 802 673 (.71 794 80^ G74 800 795 804 806, 676 872 GEN ROAD AND BHIDGE *o82 A^91 A566 A657 4630 A631 A592 COUNTY POAD 4.&D BRIDGE 291 265 287 238 289 292 ^93 286 295 296 308 A436 A650 307 303 294 290 A886 A (83 459 460 444 4*6 451 *52 562, 563 56J o(w 566 567 468 o"4 44 456 725 730 750 751 74 727 726 Will please present to the county treasurer Princeton Minn for payment as .merest on the above named orders and warrants will cease thirty days from and after this date Dated March 21st 1^01 BURRELL County Treasurei Mme-Lacs County First Publication Ma1- QTATE OF MJNNESOrA OF 28 1901 ._ COUNTY Mule Lacs ss In Probate Court Special Term March 23 1901 In the matter ol the estate of Dan el Horgan deceased On receiving and filing the petition of Louis Ellenbrok of the city of St Louis Missouri representing among other things that Daniel Horgan late of the city of St Louis the State of Missouri on the 23rd day of April A 1896 at the citj of St Louis died intestate, and being an inhabitant of this county at the time of his death leaving estate withm this county and that the said petitioner is a princi pal creditor of said deceased and praying that administration of said estate be to Henly granted It is ordered that said pteition be heard be fore this Court on Thursday the 18th day of April A 1901 at 2 clock at the pro bate office in the court house Princeton said county Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to the heirs of said deceased and to all persons interested by publishing this order once in each week for three successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper printed and published at Princeton, in said eounty Dated at Princeton the 23rd day of March A 1901 By the court VANALSTEIN [Probate Seal Judge of Probate First publication Mar 28 1901 STATEe twenty-fiv) (25 Tvest 4th mer twenty-nine (29) MI -township forty-two (42) OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF Mill Lacs.ss In Probate Court In the matter of the estate of Joseph Mal lotte, deceased The petition of Louis Mallotte~having beea duly made and filed in this court, representing among other things that one Joseph Mallotte whoTesided last prior to his death at XSreen-*" bush in the State of Minnesota died intestate at Greenbush in the county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, on the 31st day "of October 1889, seized of an estate of inheritance cer tain lands in the county of Mule Lacs State of Minnesota, described in said petition, and that more than five years have elapsed since the death of said Joseph MaUotte deceased and that administration has not been granted or had of said estate in this State, ana praying that the descent "of said lands be by this court determined, and- said lands assigned to such persons as may be entitled thereto by law ~i Now, Therefore, I *is ordered that the said petition be heard at a term of this .court to be held at the court house, in the Village of Princeton in said county of Mille Lacs, State of A ^P^S^- on Saturday, the 20th day of April, 1 A. 1901, at 10.o'elock A Je-C I is further ordered, that notice of said hear ing of said petition be given by the publication ot tnis orderforthree successive weeks in the _5Ml Princeton Union a weekly newspaper printed steft [Probate Seal %g Judge** Probate. |P