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Great Northern Railway. ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON AND SANDSTONE. GOING EAST. Ar. Elk River Le. St. Paul. Ar. Minneapolis. Le. Anoka. Ar. Elk River. Le. PRINCETON.. Milaca Mora Ar. Sandstone Wheat, No. 1. Northern, Rye, Oats, Buckwheat. Beans, (good) Hay, Corn, Potatoes n'ng at 8 o'clock. Ex. Sun. 6:00 a. m. 6:50 a. m. 7:53 a. 8:35 a. m. 8:59 a. m. 9:40 a. m. 10:05 a. m. GOING WEST. 4:45 p. m. 5:10 p. m. 5:35 p. m. 6:10 p.m. 6:52 p. m. 7:20 p. m. 7:54 p. m. 9:10 p. m. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST. Le. Milaca I 9:40 a.m. Bridgeman 9:46 a.m. Ar. St. Cloud 10:45 a.m. GOING EAST. Le. St. Cloud 3:25 p.m. Bridgeman 4:23 p.m. Ar Milaca 4:35 p.m. These trains connect at St. Cloud with trains Nos. 1 and 3. WAY FREIGHT. GOING EAST.Tuesday. Thursday & Saturday. Le. Milaca 111:10 a. m. PRINCET ON 13:85p.m. Elk River I 2:30p.m. Ar. Anoka I 4:10p.m. GOING WEST.Monday. Wednesday & Friday. Le. Anoka Elk River.. PRINCET ON Ar. Milaca. 9:40 a. m. 10:30 a. m. 12:25 p.m. 2.CO p. m. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookHenry Gustafson Princeton BorgholmJ. Heron Bock GreenbushChas. E. Slater Princeton Isle HarborOtto A. Haggberg I'.le MilacaOle Larson Milaca MiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston PrincetonErnest Sellhorn Princeton RobbmsWillie Anderson Vineland South HarborT. Norton Cove Ea^t ^uleGeo. W. Freer Op-.teud OnamiaBenjamin Cotton Onamia PageL. Chamberlain Page VILLAGE RECORDERS. ,T. Neumann Foreston W. Goulding Princeton R. W. Hi^am Milaca NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinL. Berry Princeton Blue HillThomas E. Brown Princeton Spencer BrookG. C. Smith. ..Spencer Brook WyanettOle Peterson Wyanett LivoniaChas. E. Swanson Lake Freemont PRICES OF THE Princeton Roller fills ani Elevator. Wheat, per buthel Corn, Oa:e, 5 65 40 30 RETAIL. Ve*iai. per sack F:onr. (100 per cent) per sack Banner, per Hack Ground Feed, per cwt Coarse Meal, per cwt Middlings Shorts, per cwt Bran, per cwt A.l good? delivered free anywhere 2.i0 200 1.70 .90 !?5 90 85 .to Princeton PRINCETON MarketReport S 65 38 30 50 1 60 5 50 40 20 (a 65 FRATERNAL LODGE NO. 92, A & A. M. Regular communications. 2d and 4th Wednesday of each month. A A. CASWELL, W. M. WM CORDINER Sec'y. PRINCETON LODGE, NO. 93, of Regu.tr meef.nge every Tuesday eve- A. A. CASWELL, C. C. W VANWORME R. K. R. & S. CALLA TEMPLE, NO. 3 Rathbone Sisters, of Princeton. Regular meetings 1st and 3rd Thursday evemugs of eacn month at 30 in K. hall. LfL .TESMER, M. E. L^REIIA HOWARD M. of R. C. K. O. M., Tent No. 17. Regular meetings every Thurs day evening at fe o'clock, the Maecabee hall. HEN RY LIND. Com. X. M. NELSON. R. K. Hebron Encampment. No. 42,I.O.O.F. Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays at 8 o'clock M. M. C. SATJSSER, C. P. D. W. SPATJLDING, S. W. Jos. CRAIG, Serine. PRINCETON LODGE NO. 208,1. O O.F. Regular meetmge every Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock. W. H. BIDWELL, N. G. LEON WHEELER, R. 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. H. E. WHITE, V. C. A. H. 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, M. W. M. CUTLER. Rec. DON'T E FOOLEDI Take the genuine, original ROCKY MOUNTAIN TE A Made only by Madison Medi cine Co., Madison, Wis. It keeps you well. Our trade mark-cut on each package. Price, 35 cents. Never sold bulk. Accept no substl* iweoHPonATED -.eett tute. Ask your druggist* S. 4 ^_,sfeJ*#,i- A UNIQUE SENTENCE. THE NOVEL PENALTY A JUDGE IM POSED UPON TWO MEN. Both Prisoners Were Condemned to Jail Until One of Them, a College Graduate, Tang I:J the Other How to Read and Write. Along in the seventies the late Judge Arnold Krekel -was holding court at Jefferson City, relates an old timer, when there appeared before him two men charged and indicted for a viola tion of the United States laws, one of whom will be called Brown. He was charged with cutting timber on the public domain. Brown was about 40 years old and had been reared on the border in Arkansas and never had any opportunities for schooling, hence was unable to read or write. In his en deavors to get a living he had cut tim ber suitable for.making ax J|andles on United States lands, which led to his arrest and imprisonment. The other man will be called Jones, for the real name of both men are not known in the memory of any one who witnessed the incident. Jones was charged with and indicted for having sold liquor to the Indians. Mr. Jones was a native of New York, a graduate of Union college and was educated for a lawyer. He possessed a highly cultured mind, a good Latin ist and thoroughly scholarly in all sorts of books. Not succeeding in his profession in his native state, more from lack of application than other wise, he left that country and plunged into the great west and located no body knew where, but he drifted into the lower strata of society, and to ob tain the necessaries of life he resorted to "bootlegging" among the red men of the Indian Territory border. His arrest and imprisonment followed. The two men were arraigned before Judge Krekel and the indictments read. They both pleaded guilty and threw themselves upon the mercy of the court. The court questioned both prisoners at length and drew from each his history. He recounted the wrongs they had been guilty of against society. He did this in a kindly tone and manner, suggesting in a mild form that both might have been useful mem bers of some community had they sought honorable means and methods to secure a livelihood. The court seemed puzzled how to as sess a punishment that would meet the ends of justice and protect the govern ment, its lands, its wards and society. Finally, sitting upright in his chair, looking over his glasses as both men stood before him, in a voice little loud er and more positive than usual he said: "Mr. Brown, it is the sentence of the court that you be confined in the Cole county jail until you are educated to read and write." The judge then turn ed his eyes upon the other prisoner at the bar and, possibly in a louder voice, said, "Mr. Jones, it is the sentence of the court that you be confined in the Cole county jail until you have taught Mr. Brown to read and write, and 1 enjoin upon the keeper of the jail to afford you ev^ry facility possible with the safe keeping of his prisoners." The lawyers and spectators in court looked with astonishment at each oth er as the sentence was concluded, and the marshal led the prisoners out of the courtroom. It was the second term of the court after this incident when the marshal conducted Brown and Jones into court, and it was announced by the court that Brown had completed his educa tionready to graduateable to read and write. Judge Krekel locked over hi* glasses and asked that the prisoner give him an evidence of his being able to read. Brown stood up and read a few paragraphs from a newspaper to the satisfaction of the court, when he said, "Mr. Clerk, will you let him sit at a table and write me a letter?" Paper, pen, ink and a seat were fur nished Brown, who went to work to write a letter to the court. For some time the poor fellow struggled with the task, and in the meantime Jones was very nervous, fearing he would be compelled to go back to jail and "take up school" again. Finally the clerk said, "May it please your honor, the prisoner can write, but cannot form sentences to make it intelligible." "Mr. Clerk," said the court, not tak ing his eyes from the court docket he was looking at, "you will dictate a let ter for him and see what headway he makes with that." The clerk dictated a letter that the prisoner wrote quite readily, which subsequently was pass ed up to the court, who read the same, and after giving the prisoners a short lecture both were discharged and walked from the courtroom free men. Jefferson City Tribune. Fish That Change Color. It has been found that certain prawns, common along the coasts of England, change their color at least twice every 24 hours in order to har monize with the stronger or weaker light prevailing near the surface or in the deeper water. As evening ap proaches these fish lose their distinctive day colors, and all assume a transpar ent azure hue. The change begins with a reddish glow, followed by a green tinge which gradually melts into blue. The day and night change has become so habitual that specimens kept in per petual light or perpetual darkness nev ertheless undergo the periodic altera tion of color. Dietary Repartee. "I think," said A. Bronson Alcott in one of his conversations, "when a man lives on beef, he becomes something like an ox. If he eats mutton, he be comes sheepish, and if he feeds upon pork may he not become swinish?" "That may be," said Dr. Walker, "but when a man lives on nothing but vegetables I think he is apt to be pret ty small potatoes." le#&.!!^&is*& iW^A. THE- DEPTH OF A RAINFALL. The Method by Which It Is Accurate ly Measured. Probably one question that has puz zled tho Iny mind is how the depth of a rainfall may be accurately determined. The way it is done is this: A funnel whose larger aperture rep resents a surface of 100 square inches^ is placed in a position where it may catch the direct fall of the rain, with the rim of the funnel extending per haps an inch or more beyond the plat form to which it may be fixed. This is for the purpose of preventing any rain from being washed into the funnel and increasing the true fall. From this funnel the water runs to a tube which bears an exact and carefully determin ed ratio to the area of the funnel's mouth, say one-tenth. If, therefore, the tube shows water to the depth of an inch, it is clear that one tenth of an inch of rain has fallen. The tube is provided with a carefully grad uated scale so that the fall may be readily seen. Three inches of rain would show a depth of 30 inches in a tube one-tenth the size of the receiving aperture, and the decimals of an inch could be quickly noted by observing the fcale. If placed on the roof of a building, the apparatus should be kept away from the edges to prevent any peculiar slant of the wind carrying into the fun nel a larger proportion of rain than would fall into it under normal condi tions. The larger the aperture of the receiving funnel is made the more ac curate will be the results obtained. A curious fact that has been noted in connection with rainfalls is that gauges placed on roofs usually gather less wa ter than those placed on -the ground. This is accounted for on the theory that the rain in falling absorbs some of the moisture of the air, and the greater dis tance it falls the larger will be the bulk of the individual drops. New York Herald. THE DEER'S HORNS. They Presen all the Phenomena oi Animal and Vegetable Growth. Why and how is the deer so peculiar ly unlike any other of the bovine race, the horn differing so materially from all the horned cattle in its composition, growth, maturity and decline? It pre sents all the phenomena of animal and vegetable growth. It sprouts from the brain without any prolongation of the frontal bone. It rises and breaks through the sinews and takes root on the bone, growing the same as a vege table. It is nourished by and secretes albumen upon the surface and disposes of the fibrine the same as an animal. It is clothed with a skin and hairy coat very different from that on the rest of the body. This covering and hair possess a property unknown in other animal bodiesthat of being a styptic to stanch its own blood when wounded. It carries marks of the age on the buck by putting out an extra branch each year, which shows an ad ditional power each year to produce them. And this power does not exist in the female. So this difference is more distinctly marked than in any other class of animals. Again, the horn possesses properties unknown in any other animal matter. It is entirely in odorous, capable of resisting putrefac tion and almost impervious to the ef fects of the atmosphere. And still water at 300 degrees F. will dissolve these horns readily, even though they are not soluble in alcohol and resist the action of acids and alka lies. It is the only vegeto animal sub stance that we know of that does not perpetuate itself by procreation. The male and the female are sustain ed by the same nutrition and elements, and the male only produces horns. This phenomenon is quite as much of a curi osity as the absence of the horn in the buck after shedding. The Dramati In Life. The undying interest which is taken in the theater is explained by the very profound line with which Shakespeare began a very silly speech, "All the world's a stage." People as a rule take no interest in anything that is not dramatically (or, as in the case of poli tics, melodramatically) formulated. Any creed to be popular must be dra matically stated. Therefore the gos pels are preferred to the epistles. iEsop's fables are remembered because they are the truth about things stated dramatically and morally.F. G. Ber nard Shaw. An Armless Wonder Bulwer in his "Artificial Change ling" makes mention of one John Sim ons, a native of Berkshire, England, born without arms or hands, who could write with his mouth, thread a needle, tie a knot, shuffle, cut and deal a pack of cardsj etc. This wonderful person age was exhibited in London in 1653. Quite a Relief. HusbandWhat do you do when you hit your thumb with a hammer? You can't swear. WifeNo but I can think with all my might and main what a perfectly horrid, mean, inconsiderate, selfish brute you are not to drive the nails yourself.New York Weekly. A Girl's Good Recipe. There was a modicum of sense in the response to a request made by a young lady as to what would keep her hands white and soft, "Soak your hands three times daily in dishwater while mother rests on the sofa."Boston Transcript. The water boundaries of France are as follows: Mediterranean sea coast, 395 miles North sea, strait of Dover and English channel, 572 miles At lantic ocean, 584 miles. Don't neglect yourself to do work for others that is ineffective and only a bother to them.Atchison Globe. PBINCETON UOTON^THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1901." WZS**G*!!Q$&& The Honorable Board Sam Rawson occasionally said a good thing, and one of these occasions chanc ed to be the town meeting. The peo ple of Sam's village could not under stand how the money appropriated for the roads had vanished with such poor results. A stretch of road running past Sam's house was in notoriously poor conai tlon, although Sam declared that he had paid liberally to have it put in good order, and there was general in terest when Sam rose to make his state ment before the selectmen. "I'd just like to say one thing," he drawled, heedless of the fact that he had interrupted an indignant neighbor. "I don't want to make any fuss, but I'd just like to ask the honorable board of highwaymen" That was as far as he could get. A roar of laughter swept over the town meeting and showed its effects in the red faces of the "highwaymen." Youth's Companion. PoreTer Dry. There is a youngster in Girard col lege who combines the poetic instinct with a keen sense of humor. He is not a close studentin fact, he regards books as instruments of torture. One of the professors picked up a textbook belonging to him the other day and found on the fly leaf this bit of verse, which no doubt expressed the stu dent's opinion of it: Should there be another flood, For refuge hither fly, And should the whole world be submerged This book would still be dry. Philadelphia Record. Biliousness is a condition character ized by a disturbance of the digestive organs. The stomach is. debilitated, the liver torpid, the bowels consti pated. There is a loathing of food, pains in the bowels, dizziness, coated tongue and vomiting, first of the undi gested or partly digested food and then of bile. Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets allay the disturbances of the stomach and create a healthy ap petite. They also tone up the liver to a healthy action and regulate the bowels. Try them and you are certain to be much pleased with the result. For sale by Princeton Drug Company. ST.Sk.l'IEliviEEiLTT OF TH E CONDITION O CitizensState Bank, OF PRINCETON. At Princeton. Minnesota, at the close of busi ness on the 30th day of April. 1901. RESOURCES Loans and discounts 1170.157 09 Other bonds, stocks and securities... 27.728 80 Banking house, furniture and fixtures 9.632 64 Other real estate 1.153 55 Due from banks 49.904 50 Checks and cash items 4.52183 Currency 4,42100 Gold 3.020 00 Silver 1030 00 Fractional... 48 00 8.525 GO Total 8271.684 01 LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in $30 000 00 Surplus fund 6.000 00 Undivided profits net 2.285 49 Deposits subject to check 129.825 09 Certified checks 3,428 91 Time certificates 100.145 12 Total 8271.684 61 STATE OF MINNESOTA. I County of Mille Lacs. W tf tf to \i vfc Hi \6 ss I. G. A. Eaton, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above state ment is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. G. A. EATO N. Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 7th day of May. 1901. [Seal.] ALFRED MUKZ. Notary Public. Mille Lacs County. Minn. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR Liquor License. Whereas Sjoblom & Olson have on the 1st day of May A. D. 1901. filed an application in writing for a license to sell spirituous, vinous, fermented and malt liquors on the lower floor of that certain brick building situate on the north 26 feet of lot fwo (2). block six (0),of Princeton, Minn. Notice is hereby given, that the village coun cil, of the village of Princeton. Minn., will meet at the office of the village recorder of said vil lage, on Monday evening. May 13th. A. D. 1901. at 8 o'clock to hear all arguments for or against the granting of said license, and de ciding on said application and to transact any other business that may come before said meeting. Dated May 1.1901. JOHN W. GOULDING. Village Recorder. First Publication May9.1901. STATEe OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court. Special Term, May 8.1901. In the matter of the estate of Michael Rice, deceased. Letters testamentary on the estate of said deceased being this day granted unto Joseph P. Levings, of said county. It is ordered, that all claims and demands of all persons against said estate be presented to this court for examination and allowance at the probate office, in the court house, in the village of Princeton, in said county, on Satur day, the 9th day of November. 1901, at 10 o'clock A M. It is further ordered, that six months from the date hereof be allowed to creditors to pre sent their claims against said estate, at the expiration of which, time all claims not pre sented to this court, or not proven to its sat isfaction, shall be forever barred, unless for ciuse shown further time be allowed. Ordered further, that notice of the time and place of the hearing and examination of said claims and demands shall be given by publish ing this order once in each week, for three suc cessive weeks, in the Princeton Union a weekly newspaper printed and published at Princeton in s'aid county. Dated at Princeton the 8th day of May, Ai D. 1901. By the court. B. M. VANALSTEIN, fProbate Seal.] Judge of Probate. First Publication April 25.1901. C3TATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF Mille Lacs.ss. In Probate Court. Special Term, April 24,1901. In the matter of the estate of John McBrady, deceased. On reading and filing the petition of L. J. Chadbourne, administrator of the estate of John McBrady, deceased, representing among other things, that he has fully administered said estate, and praying that a time and place be fixed for examining, settling and allowing the final account of his administration, and for the assignment of the residue of said estate to the parties entitled thereto by law. It is ordered, that said account be examined, and petition heard by this court, on Thursday, the 16th day of May, A. D. 1901, at 2 o'clock p. M.. at probate office in the court house in the vil lage of Princeton in said county. And it is further ordered, that notice thereof be given to all persons interested by publish ing a copy of this order once in each week for for three successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper printed and published at Princeton, in said county. Dated at Princeton, the 24th day of April, A. D. 1901. By the court, B. M. VANAXSTEIN, [Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate. Here's a Treat The best, most thrilling and most famous of "OUIDA'S" NOVELS "Under Two Flags" First publication April 25,1901. STATEe OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Leonard R. Townsend, deceased. The petition of James Lochren having been duly made and filed in this court, representing among other things that one Leonard R. Town send, who resided last prior to his death at Petersburgh, in the State of Virginia, died in testate at said Petersburgh. in the county of Dimviddie. State of Virginia, in the year 1869. seized of an estate of inheritance in cer tain lands in the county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, described in said petition, and that more than five years have elapsed since the death of said Leonard R. Townsend. deceased, and that administration has not been granted or had of said estate in this State, and praying that the descent of said lands be bv this court determined, and said lands assigned to such persons as may be entitled thereto by law. Now. Therefore. It is ordered that the said petition be heard at a term of this court to be held at the court house, the Village of Princeton in said county of Mille Lacs. State of Minnesota, on Monday, the 20th day of May, A. D. 1901. It is further ordered, that notice of said hear ing of said petition be given by the publication of this order for three successive weeks in the Princeton Union a weekly newspaper printed and published in ^aid Mille Lacs county. Dated April 22 1901. B. M. VANALSTEIN. [Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate. First Publication April 25.1901. STATEe OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court. Special Term. April 18. 1901. In the matter of the estate of Daniel Horgan. deceased: Letters of administration on the estate of said deceased being this day granted unto M. F. Hanley. of the county of Hennepin, State of Minnesota: It is ordered, that all claims and demands of all persons against said estate be presented to this court for examination and allowance at the probate office, in the court house, in Princeton, in said county, on Tuesday, the 29th day of October. 1901. at ten o'clock A. M. It is further ordered, that six months from the date hereof be allowed to creditors to pre sent their claims against said estate, at the expiration of which time all claims not nre sented to said court, or not proven to its satis faction, shall be forever barred, unless for cause shown further time be allowed. Ordered further, that notice of the time and place of the hearing and examination of said claims and demands shall oe given by publish ing this order once in each week for three suc cessive weeks in the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper printed and published at Princeton, in said county. Dated at Princeton the 18th day of April A. D. 1901. By the court. B. M. AN ALSTEIN. [Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate. First publication April 18.1901. Sheriff's Sale. By virtue of an execution, issued out of and under the seal of the district court, in and for the county of Hennepin and State of Minne sota, upon a judgment rendered and docketed in the said court, on the 23rd, day of August, A. D. 1898, in an action wherein Albert C. Cobb, assignee in insolvency of Austin Kelley and Louis E. Kelley. as co-partners under the firm name and style of A. and L. E. Kelley. and of the said Austin Kelley and Louis E Kel ley, individuals, plaintiffs, and Franklin W. Woodcock, defendant, in favor of said plaintiffs and against said defendant, for the sum of sixty-seven and 48-100 dollars, which execution was directed and delivered to me as sheriff in and for the county of Mille Lacs. I have this 1st day of April, A. D. 1901, levied upon all the right, title and interest of the said defendant in and to the following described real property, to-wit: The west half (W1/-) Condensed to the limits required for newspaper use, has been secured and will be published in the UNION when the present serial ends. To those who have never read "Under Two Flags" the opportunity is afforded to get in practically perfect form one of the most virile pieces of fiction extant for those who have read the novel in its original form a pleasant surprise is in store in the "concentrated" guise in which "Under Two Flags" is offered. Don't miss this Charming Story. 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 $1.00 per year in advance. W W VO-S WB*\ C. DUNN, Publisher. (US 9\ 9\ (t First Publication May 2.1901. Notice of Sheriff's Sale Foreclosure of Mechanics Lien. By virtue of a judgment and decree of the district court. Seventh Judicial District of the State of Minnesota entered and docketed in the office of the clerk of said court within and for the county of Mille Lacs and State of Minne sota, on the 22nd day of April. 1901. and filed for record and recorded in the office of the register of deeds within and for said county of Mille Lacs on the 24th day of April. 1901 in Dook -h of miscellaneous on pages 256 and 25,. a certified copy of which said judgment and decree is my hands, in and pursuant to an action said district court wherein Mike Sausser was the plaintiff and wherein Eugene Dunton is named as defendant, said action being for the foreclosure of a mechanics lien for ma terials furnished to the defendant by the plain tiff in the erection and construction of a build ing now standing upon lot one (1), block sixty (W), town of Princeton in said county and State, oetween April 12th. 1900. and August 1st, 1900. and which said judgment andedecree or ei? clockcAu. of the southwes quarter (SWM) and the southeast quarter (SEJ4) of the southwest quarter (SWM) of sec tion thirty-five (35), and the southeast quarter (SE3* of the southeast quarter (SE4 of sec tion thirty-four (34), all in township forty-two (42), range twenty-seven (27). Mille Lacs county, Minnesota. Notice is hereby given, that I, the undersigned, sheriff as aforesaid, will sell the above described real property to the highest bidder, for cash, at public auction, at the front door of the court house in the village of Princeton, in the county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, on Sat urday, the first day of June, A. D. 1901, at 10 clock A. M.. of that day, to satisfy the said execution, together with the interest and costs thereon. Dated at Princeton, April 15. A. D. 1901. E. D. CliAGGETT, Sheriff of Mille Lacs County, Minn. that said lot on (1) block dlrect sixty (60). town of Princeton with the build ings and improvements theieon be sold by the sheriff of Mille Lacs county. Minnesota, at public sale, to satisfy the lien given and estab lished by said judgment and decree thereon: Now therefore, notice is hereby given that I the undersigned as sheriff aforesaid will sell said lot one (1), block sixty (00). town of Prince ton, with the buildings and improvements thereon to the highest bidder for cash at the front door of the court house in the village of Princeton, in said county of Mille Lacs on Fri day the 14th day of June. 1901. at ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day to satisfy the said judgment with the interest and costs thereon. Dated April 29th. lO'H. E. D. CLAG&ETT. sheriff of Mille Lacs County. Minnesota. -u. L. CORMANY. Attorney. Princeton. Minn. First Publication May 2.1901. CJTATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF *f Mille Lacs.ss. In Probate Court Special lerm. April 30.1901. In the matter of the estate of Steuben Dv sert. deceased. On reading and filing the petition of Charles Keith, administrator, setting forth the amount of personal estate that has come into his hands the disposition thereof, and how much remains undisposed of: the amount of debts outstand ing against said deceased, as fai as the same can be ascertained: the legacies unpaid, and a description of all the real estate, excepting the homestead, of which said deceased died seized and the condition and value of the respective portions or lots thereof: the persons interested said estate, with their residences, and pray ing that license be to him granted to sell all said real estate at private sale. And it appear ing, by said petition, that there is not sufficient personal estate in the hands of said Charles Keith, as administrator, to pay said debts, the legacies or expenses of administration, and that it is necessary for the payment of such debts, legacies or expenses, to sell all of said real estate. It is therefore ordered, that all persons in terested in said estate, appear before this court on Monday thef27thyday of Mav. 1901,licens01ta at the court house in the village a sM., (i an there be) why of Princeton, in said county, then and there to should not be granted to said Charles Keith, as administrator, to sell so much or all of the real estate of said deceased as shall be necessary to pay such debts, legacies and expenses. And it is further ordered, that this order shall be published 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 county. Dated at Princeton the 30th day of April. A. D. 1901. By the court, ,_ B. M. AN ALSTEIN. Probate Seal. Judge of Probate. A Sprained Ankle Quickly Cured. "At one time I suffered from a severe sprain of the ankle,''saysGeo. E. Cary, editor of the Guide, Washington, Va. "After using several well recommended medicines without success, I tried Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and am pleased to say that relief came as soon as I began its use and complete cure speedily followed. This remedy has also been used in my family for frost bitten feet with the best results. I cheerfully recommend its use to all who may need a first class liniment." Sold by Princeton Drug Company.