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Great Northern Railway.
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON AND SANDSTONE. Le. St. Paul. Ar. Minneapolis. Le. Anoka Ar. El River.... Le. PRINCETON. Milaca Mora Ar. Sandstone GOING WEST. GOING EAST.Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday. Le. Milaca PRINCETON ElkRiver Ar. Anoka All goods delivered free anywhere in Princeton PRINCETON Market Report Wheat, No. 1. Northern, Rye, Oats, Buckwheat, Beans, (good) Hay, Corn, Potatoes w^^iSmgsmm~ GOING BAST. Ex. Sun. 6:00 a. in. 6:50 a. m. 7:25 a.m. 7:53 a. 8:35 a. m. 8:59 a.m. 9:40 a. m. 10:05 a. m. Le. Sandstone Mora Milaca PRINCETON.. Ar. Elk Kiver Le. Anoka Ar. Minneapolis. Ar. St. Paul 4:45 p. m. 5:10 p.m. 5:35 p. m. 6:10 p. m. 6:52 p. m. 7:20 p. in. 7:54 p. m. 9:10 p. m. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST. Le. Milaca 9:40a.m. Bridgeman 9:46a.m. Ar. St. Cloud 10:45a.m. GOING EAST. Le. St.Cloud 3:25p.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. 11:10 a.m. 12:25 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 4:10 p.m. GOING WEST.Monday, Wednesday & Friday. Le. Anoka ElkRiver... PRINCETON. Ar. Milaca 9:40 a. m. 10:30 a. m. 12:25 p. m. 2:00 p.m. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookHenry Gustaf son Princeton BorgholmJ. B. Heron Bock GreenhushChas. E Slater .Princeton Isle HarborOtto A. Haggberg Isle MilacaOle Larson Milaca MiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston PrincetonErnest Sellhorn Princeton BobbinsWillie Anderson Vineland South HarborT. Norton Cove East SideGeo. W. Freer Opstead OnamiaBenjamin Cotton Onamia PageL. D. Chamberlain Page VILLAGE RECORDERS. J. M. Neumann ..Foreston J. W. Goulding Princeton R. W. Hissam Milaca NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinL. Berry Princeton Blue HillThomas E. Brown Princeton Spencer BrookG. C. Smith. ..Spencer Brook Wy anettOle Peterson Wyanett LivoniaChas. E. Swanson Lake Freemont PRIC ES or THE Princeton Roller Mills anl Elevator. Wheat, per bnehel Corn, Oate, $.58 .30 RETAIL. Vestal, per sack Flour, (100 per cent) per eack Banner, per sack Ground Feed, per cwt Coarse Meal, per cwt Middlings Shorts, per cwt Bran, per cwt $2.00 J.90 1.50 1.15 1.15 .95 .90 .70 $ 58 43 30 50 1 60 5 50 45 60 $1@ FRATERNAL -:-IiODGE N O. 92, A & A M. Regular communications, 3d and 4th Wednesday of each month. A. A. CASWELL, W. M. W M. COBDINEB, Sec'y. PRINCETON LODGE, NO. 93, of Regular meetings every Tuesday eve ning at 8 o'clock. A. A. CASWELL, C. C. C. W. VANWORMEB, K. R. & S. O. M. Tent No. 17. Regular meetings every Thurs day evening at 8 o'clock, in the Maccabee hall. FRANK PETERSO N, Com. N. M. NELSON. R. K. Hebron Encampment. No. 42,1.0. O.F. Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays at 8 o'clock M. M. C. SAUSSER, C. P. D. W. SPAULDING, S. W. Jos CRAIG, Scribe. PRINCETON LODGE NO. 208,1. O O.F. Regular meetings every Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock. O. B. NEWTON, N. G. H. H. BATES, 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. SMIT H, Clerk. ESPEY LODGE, No. 193, A O. U. W Regular meetings every rst and third Monday even of each month in the hall over postofflce. A. C. SMIT H, M. W. CUTLE R. Rec. COUCHKILLER @8(OU&HS:(OLDS PREVENTS All Druggiits, 25c.. 50c., and $1.00. Prepared only by Dr. 8etb Arnold. Med. Corp., Wooniocket, R. JL C. A. Jack, the druggist. *i Don't waste Money on poor Cigars. Btiy Cigars 3 with the above E trademadiprmied i^ in red on their label. tA $ Be sure of your moneys worth. If your dealer hasnY Winecke I DoerrCigars Ask some dealer that has. HE HAS CURED THOUSANDS Given up to die. Next regular professional visit to PRINCETON, A Commercial Hotel, Friday, Sept. 20 Returning every month. Consult him while the opportunity is at hand DR. DOR AN has no superior in diagnosing and treating diseases and deformities. He will give 50 for any ease that he cannot tell the disease and where located in five minutes. All curable medical and surgical diseases, acute and chronic catarrh, and special diseases of the eye, ear, Rose and throat, lung disease, early consumption, bronchitis bronchial ca tarrh, constitutional catarrh, dyspepsia, sick headache, stomach and bowel troubles, rheu matism, neuralgia, sciatica. Bright's disease, diabetes, kidney, liver, bladder, prostatic and female'diseases, dizziness, nervousness, indi gestion, obesity, interrupted nutricion, slow growth in children, and all wasting disease in adults. Many cases of deafness, ringing in the ears, loss of eyesight, cataract, cross eyes, etc., that have been improperly treated or neglected can be easily restored. Deformities, club feet, curvature of the spine, disease of the brain, paralysis, epilepsy, heart disease, dropsy, swelling of the limbs, stricture, open sores, pain in the bones, granular enlargements and all long-standing diseases properly treated. Young, middle-aged and old, single or married men and all who suffer from lost manhood, nervous debility, spermatorrhoea, seminal losses, sexual decay, failing memory, weak eyes, stunted development, lack of energy, im poverished blood, pimples,impediments to mar riage: also blood and skin diseases, syphillis, eruptions, hair falling, bone pains, swellings, sore throat, ulcers, effects of mercury, kidney and bladder troubles, weak back, burning urine, passing urine too often, gonorrhoea, gleet, stricture, receive searching treatment, prompt relief and cure for life. Cancer's, Tumors, Goiter, Fistula, Piles varicocele and enlarged glands with the sub cutaneous injection method, absolutely with out pain and without the loss of a drop of blood, is one of his own discoveries, and is the most really scientific and certainly sure cure of the nineteenth century. No incurable cases taken. Consultation to those interested, $1.00- R. RBA & Co., Minneapolis. Minn. Louisville, Ky. QGAR MODELS'oTMERiT 5 ^0 OAR PRE-EMINENTLY POPULAR IN THE GREAT NORTH WEST W S CONRAD SOLE DISTRIBUTOR ST.PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS. ^Ssffl* W^E ^BINCBTO:^^ i srase*. EMMA GOLDMAN, HIGH PRIEST- ESS OF ANARCHY, CAUGHT IN CHICAGOO. ~W Disclaims Any Knowledge of Czolgosz' Crime 'and Asserts That Violence Is Not a Teaching of AnarchyWar- rant Served Charging Her With Con- spiracy to Murder the President and. .the Prisoner Is Locked Up. Chicago, Sept. 11.Emma Goldman, the high priestess of anarchy, whose speeches turned to fire the brain of Leon Czolgosz, the v/ould-be assassin of the president, was arrested here shortly before noon. Her manner was defiant as 'she was led into the office of the chief of po lice, but she disclaimed all knowledge of Czolgosz and his crime, save that she admitted having met him here July 12. "Do you know that your words are what Czolgosz claims stirred him, to shoot the president she "was asked. "I do not I never advocated vio lence. I scarcely knew the man. I was leaving for Rochester, via Buffalo, when Czolgosz had a few words with me. He said he had heard me lecture at some memorial hall in Cleveland last May and that he wanted to know me. He said he knew I was in Chi cago and looked me up. I scarcely re member anything about him, save that his complexion was light." "Then hew do you know that this man is the one who tried to kill the president?" "Oh," with a shrug of the shoulders. "I guessed that from what the news papers say." "What did you think when you heard that an attempt to kill the presi dent had been made?" the woman was asked. With a wave of her hand and another shrug of the shoulders she an swered disdainfully: "I thought: Oh! the fool!" A Discourse on Anarchy. The prisoner's manner thus far had been growing more and more excited, although she made an evident effort to control herself. In this she finally succeeded and launched into a dis course of the teachings of anarchy. She declared that anarchy did not teach men to do the act which has made Czolgosz despised and hated the world over. "We work against the system and education is our watch- word," she said. "It was early last July when I came to Chicago to visit the Isaaks family," she continued, in answer to interroga tions concerning her movements re cently. "On the night of July 12 Mr. Isaaks was out of the housl. The bell rang and I went to the door. The man who I learn through the newspa pers was Czolgosz stood there. He said he. wanted to see me. I was -ab.out.~to-.catch-th Nickle Plate train as I and Mr. Isaaks' daughter were about to go to Rochester. He went to the Rock Island depot with us, but I was so busy taking leave of my friends that I scarcely noticed him. It was not a time when one would want to make new friends. At the depot I had the few words with him of which I have told. That was all there ever was between us. "I am an anarchista student of sociology, but nothing I ever said to Leon Czolgosz knowingly would have led him to do the act which startled everybody Friday." "Not even in your lectures?" put in a reporter. "He says your words set his brain on fire." Did the Deed Unaided. "Am I accountable because some cracked brained person put a wrong construction on my words? Leon Czolgosz, I am convinced, planned the deed unaided and entirely alone. There are no anarchist ring which would help him. There may be an archists who would murder, but there are also men in every walk of life who sometimes feel the impulse to kill. I do not know surely, but I think Czol gosz was one of those downtrodden men who see all the misery which the rich inflict upon the poor, who think of it, who brood over it and then, in despair, resolve to strike a great blow, as they *think, for the good of their fellow men. But that is not anarchy. Czolgosz," (the Russian woman pro nounced the name with the greatest ease) "Czolgosz may have been in spired by me, but if he was he took the wrong way of showing it." The police are not entirely satisfied with Miss Goldman's story. When Captain Schuettler and Detective Hertz discovered her at the home of one Norris at 303 Sheffield avenue she denied her identity. When the interviews were over Cap tain Luke Colleran, chief of detectives, served a warrant on Miss Goldman, charging her with conspiracy to mur der the president. The warrant was sworn to by Captain Colleran. WANTS HIM TREATED FAIRLY. Must President Believes Czolgosz Have Been Crazy. Buffalo, Sept. 10.For the first time since the would-be assassin was taken from his sight President McKinley mentioned Czolgosz during the day. He asked what had been done with his assailant and was told that he was be ing held a prisoner here. "He must have been crazy," said President McKinley. "I never saw the man until he approached me at the reception." "He is an anarchist," the president was told. "Too bad, too bad," was the reply. "I trust that ho will be treated with all fairness." The president was told that from all parts of the world messages of sym pathy had arrived. He was also told that the American public had shown great grief over the "misfortune and had demonstrated that he has a strong ferip upon the affections of his fellow countrymen. He was deeply touched and said that NJQUEUIDENCE OF A PLOT. Cleveland Police Fail to Implicate gK, Friends of Czolgosz. ff Cleveland, Sept. 9.Superintendent Conners of the police department has given an ofiicial statement to the asso ciated Press regarding the alleged an archist plot to take the life of the president. He states that the Cleve land police have been following up" the meager threads of evidence, but they can find no proof whatever that such a Plot existed. It is quite evident that Leon Czol gosz was an element of discord in his own family and that he never was pop ular even with his own people: His taciturn disposition and queer ways estranged him from relatives and mends and his socialistic tendencies appear to be regarded as the vagaries of a weak mind. According to a state ment made by Detective Doran Czol gosz received $70 fsom his people on account of his^quity in the farm near this city. This amount was paid to him by his brother Jacob's wife as Part payment for his interest, Leon de siring to leave the city, his interest to revert to the brother Jacob. The farm was subsequently sold and Leon still has $50 coming to him on account. The statement that Czolgosz receiv ed $45 from Newburgh anarchists to take him to Chicago is evidently pure surmise ami finds no credence with the authorities. There is a strong impression among residents of Newburgh that a ring of anarchists exists in that locality and that they are working in conjunction with Chicago anarchists. EXAMINATION OF CZOLGOSZ. Insists He Alone Planned and Carried Out Attack on President. Buffalo, Sept. 10.Czolgosz has made no additional admissions to the police officials and nothing that they have learned. fr.om him aided toward a solution of the criminal side of the case. He still insists that he alone conceived, planned and- carried out the. crime and that he alone must answer for it. He admits that he attended meetings at which Emma Goldman spoke, and where he and his fellow anarchists discussed their propaganda of murder, but steadfastly denies that any of them bad a part in his plan. His talks with them were fairly gen eral, he says, and he did not divulge to them any feature of his scheme to come here and kill the president. His statement on that feature made on Saturday created the impression that he acknowledged a general talk with his associates on this particular crime, but he now says there was no occasion for that impression. He is to be sub jected to another cross-examination by District Attorney Penny, but the re sults are problematical. The stories that the prisoner is wearing out phys ically and mentally under the strain of his crime, imprisonment and the ordeal of questioning are denied by the police, who say that there is no appreciable change in his general con dition. EXPECT AMERICA TO ACT. Germans Look for an Active Crusade Against Anarchy Over Here. ^Jjerlin, Sept: 11.Everybody here rejoices in the Reassuring dispatches as to the condition of President Mc Kinley. Public interest in the out come has in no way abated. A fine picture of McKinley in the window of the office of The Lokal Anzeiger at tracted crowds, those who studied it commenting upon his characteristic features. The German papers unanimously point out that anarchist propaganda will continue to constitute a common danger and they recommend common precautions. "Great states should unite," says one journal, "In -fighting criminals who indiscriminately organize, execute and celebrate assassination in Amer ica and Europe. Everywhere in Eu rope the energetic action of the United States against anarchism would be hailed with satisfaction." The Cologne Gazette, semi-official, says: "Europe has already done so much to check anarchism that it can now leave the problem to Americans, who are eminently practical people and who will doubtless devise means of rooting out the evil in their own country. Europe will look with the greatest interest to the inauguration of such a crusade and will doubtless learn something to its own advantage.-' PARTLY CONCOCTED AT BUFFALO Further Information Regarding an An archist Conspiracy. New York, Sept. 10.A special to The Herald from Buffalo says: From two sources, each of which is unimpeachable, it is learned that the police of the Unit ed States are nearly ready to draw a dragnet and capture a host of anarchists, all of whom are believed to be concerned in the plot to murder President McKinley and other representatives of the. govern ment. Emma Goldman is believed to be a leader in the conspiracy. She was here in Buffalo, the day before Presi dent McKinley arrived. The police of this city have questioned a relative of hers, from whom much information of value was obtained. The Goldman woman's arrest, it is asserted, will oc cur in a few hours, if, indeed, it has not already been effected. Evidence is not lacking that the plot was at least partly concocted in Buffalo. INTESTINES NOT INJURED. Physicians Gratified by the Result of the Operation. Buffalo, Sept. 8.The operation up on President McKinley lasted almost an hour. Ether was administered. A five inch incision was made where the ball entered the abdomen and its course Was followed until the physi cians became satisfied that the kid ney had not been touched or the in testines perforated, and that it had lodged, probably, in the muscles of the back, where it could do no harm for the present. The intestines were lifted out through the incision and carefully examined and the utmost confidence exists that there was no injury. The physicians were exceed ingly gratified at the result and pro nounced the operation a complete suc cess. Howljl Trained ^O^iclus to Beat vH^3the fT is not an easy matter to train a horse to trot a world's record, but when the feat is accomplished all the hard work is forgotten. This is what Cres ceus has gone through since I took him in hafid this season.,^ The general preparation he receive^ in the spring con- sisted of a great-many slow miles, gradually increasing the speed until 2:30 was readied, and letting him step the last quarter of the inile at a faster speed. After that a few fast miles followed at from 2:12 to 2:15. This plan has been followed with him, and I have always depended upon his getting into condition after this stage has been reached. at H- Cresceus is a very hearty eater. has about 14 quarts of oats a day and also a small quantity of timothy hay. Then after his work is done and his toilet made he eats about 12 pounds of Cali- fornia wild oat hay cut and cured with the oats in it. This is stronger feed than I ever gave any other horse in my charge, and he seems to require it all. ONE PECULIARITY ABOUT HIS EATING 16 THAT HE WILL NOT EAT HI8 OATS UNLESS HE HA8 A BUCKET OF WATER HANDY FROM WHICH HE CAN DRINK AT ODD INTERVALS. Cresceus is shod with plain flat shoes in front weighing seven and one-half ounces each, with a trifle more weight on the outsicle of the shoes than on the inside, and the toe is well rounded. Behind he is shod with the ordinary hind shoes with very small heels, and they are grooved as deeply as possible to prevent him from breaking. Grooving his shoes is the only change that has been made in his shoeing since I started to work him the year he was coming 2 years old. ifctfMlll.l,litt.^UMJl..Mtl....i...ll^..^.J.l..vl....l.....l....il...,jM.tt.,..^....|... Four More Hot Summers Coming LL astronomers knowthat the face of the sun is blanketed with absorbing vapors, while its interior is much hotter than the glowing shell that we see. Strip off the vapor ous blanket entirely, and the surf ace of the earth would probably burst into smoke and flame in the instantaneous gush of unbearable beat that would be poured upon it. Whenever, as occurs periodically, though not always to the same extent, the solar vapors are. thinned, the heat from within leaps out through the weakened shell and strikes the earth and the other nearby planets as with a breath of fire from the suddenly opened door of a blazing furnace. That is what happened this summer, and the immediate agency that flung open the furnace door and sent forth the destroying blast is the mysterious power whose visible manifestation is the presence of black sun spots. BiTt it is a mistake to suppose that the sun spots themselves exercise any direqt influence upon the weather or that there must be spots on the sun whenever there is extraordinary heat ontheearth. _. THE SPOTS ARE SIMPLY INDICATORS OF THE SUN'S CONDI- TION, RESEMBLING IN THAT RESPECT THE ERUPTIONS ON THE FACE OF A SMALLPOX PATIENT. THEY TELL THE STORY OF THE SUN'S INTERNAL CONVULSIONS AND INDICATE SOME OF TH E PLACES ON ITS SURFACE WHERE THE PENT UP FORCES ARE BUR8TING OUT. The sun is subject to strange physical disorder, which shakes its system to the very center and, like a malarious disease, recurs in more or less regular periods, but with varying intensity. I fact, the similarity to some of the recurrent diseases that afflict humanity goes BO far that there is a kind of jdouble period in the sun spot cycle, and" we have now arrived at the beginning of the great primary period of the cycle, which is marked by_intensineation of the solar disturbances. Hence the fierce blasts of the destroying sunshine that dried and parched the air, dissipated its gathering moisture, scattered the assembling stormclouds and out of a cloudless sky dropped scorching atmospheric sheets upon the cornfields of the west until the very soil seemed on the point of catching fire. FOR THE NEXT FOUR YEARS THESE GIGANTIC OUTBURSTS WILL INCREASE IN FURY, AND A CORRESPONDING SERIES OF TER- RESTRIAL SEASONS, MARKED BY GREAT EXCESSES OF TEMPER- ATURE, SUDDEN CONTRA8TS AND EXTRAORDINARY CYCLONIC DIS- TURBANCES, WILL FOLLOW. Next, the Aerial Auto By HAMRI POUTOfiER, Farrjous Preocb A"ton?oMlist *5 S"5a World's Record By GEORGE H. KETCHAn #u *nn* win immtmnmit| |rnnunmmi "1'ii iim 1'ii'umn By GARRETT P.SERVISS Astronomer HE GREAT MOTOR RACES OF TH E FUTURE WILL BE IN THE AIR, WHERE NO COW, NO LUMBERING j, WAGONS CAN BAR THE WAY. THERE WILL BE NO DUST AND NO 8T0NES. WE WILL GO A3 A BULLET GOESIN UNIMPCBCD FLIGHT. of the great engines of destruction in the future. I will be a moving steel fort, carrying its guns, magazines, and defenders. 5 I have read of chariot races that gave mad excitement to ancients, but ndrer did the maddest emperor approach in variety, in sensations in physical danger, in exasperation of nerves, in strain of mind, those entailed in a motor contest over rough roads at 60 miles an hour. *?$M The armored motor will be one I '-25L -it it* '-1'L ,4 1 'i 'J ja-i^a &k&H