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Great Northern Railway.
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON AND SANDSTONE. GOING EAST. Mora PRINCETON Ar. Elk River Le. Anoka Le. St. Paul. Ar. Minneapolis. Le Anoka Ar. Elk River. Le. PRINCETON Milaca Mora Ar. Sandstone Ex. Sun. 6:00 a. m. 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. GOING WEST. 4:45 p. 5:10 p. 5-35 p. 6 10 p. 6:52 p. 7:80 p. 7:54 p. 9:10 p. m. m. m. m. m. m. m. m. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST. Le. Milaca Bridgeman. Ar. St. Cloud 9:40 a. m. 10:30 a. m. 12:25 p. m. 2:00 p.m. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookHenry Gustafson Princeton BorgholmJ. Heron Bock GreenbushChas. E. Slater Princeton Isle HarborOtto A. Haggberg Isle MilacaOle Larson Milaca MiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston PrincetonErnest Sellhorn Princeton RobbinsWillie Anderson vineland South HarborT. Norton Cove East SideGeo. W. Freer Opstead OnamiaBenjamin Cotton Onamia PageL. D. Chamberlain Page VILLAGE RECORDERS. J. M.Neumann ^Foreston W. Goulding Princeton W. Hissam 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 O THE Princeton Roller Mills and Eleyator. Wheat, per bushel ^orn, Vestal, per sack Flonr, (100 per cent) per sack Banner, per sack Ground Feed, per cwt Coarse Meal, per cwt Middlings Shorts, per cwt Bran, percwt All foods delivered free anywhere Princeton PRINCETON MarketReport Wheat, No. 1. Northern, Elye, Oats, Hay, Corn, (new) Flax, POTATOES OhiOb, Qurbanks. Hose, Triumphs, $ 61 44 32 (i 00 40 1.20 63(a65 4o(ao0 45(a47 PKATERNAL -:-LODGE NO. 92, A & A Regular communications,2d and 4th ''fir \s. Wednesday of each month. JXS A A CASWELL, W. M. W M. CORDINEK, Sec'y. PKINCETON LODGE, NO. 93, of Regular meetings every Tuesday eve ng at 8 o'clock. A. A. CASWELL, C. W V4NWORMEH, K. R. & S. O M., Tent No. 17. Regular meetings every Thurs day evening at 8 o'clock, the ^laccabeehall. FRANK PETERSON, Com. N. M. NELSON. R. K. Hebrou Encampment. No. 42,1.0. O.F. Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays at 8 o'clock p. M. M. C. SAUSSER, C. P. D. W. SFAULDING, S. W. JO S. CRAIG, Scribe. PRINCETON LODGE NO. 208,1. O O.F. ',r Regular meetings every Fndav evening at 7:30 o'clock. O. B. NEWTON, N. G. BATES R. Sec. PKINCETON 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. II. SMIT H. Clerk. ESPEY LODGE, No. 193, A O W Regular meetings every first and third Monday even ings of each month in the hall over postofflce. A. C. SMITH, M. W. M. CUTLER. Rec. COUCH KILLER PREVENTS Dr. Seth Arnold, Med bori.^VlooniockeUli.%'.' .and $1 00 Prepared only by C. A. Jack, the druggist. Tot Causes Night Alarm. "One night my brother's baby was taken with Croup," writes Mrs. J. C. Snider, of Crittenden, Ky., "i seemed it would strangle before we could get a doctor, so we gave it Dr. King's ^New Discovery, which gave quick relief and permanently cured it. W always keep it in the house to protect our children from Croup and Whooping Cough. I cured me of a chronic bron chial trouble that no other remedy would relieve." Infallible for Coughs, Colds, "throat and Lu ng troubles 50c and $1.00. Trial bottles free at C. A. Jack's. lit 9:40 a. 9:46 a. 10-45 a. m. m. m. GOING EAST. Le. St. Cloud Bridgeman. Ar Milaca These trains connect at St. Cloud with trains Nos. 1 and 3. 3 25 p. 4:23 p. 435 p. m. m. m. WAY FREIGHT. QOING EAST.Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday. Le. Milaca 111:10a.m. PRINCETON 12:25p.m. ElkRiver 2-30p.m. Ar. Anoka I 4:10p.m. GOING WEST.Monday, Wednesday & Friday Le. Anoka. ElkRiver... PRINCETON Ar Milaca is 16 ounces of pure i coffee to the pound. Coated Coffees are :r.I/ al out 14 ounces cf coffee and two ounces of eggs, glue, etc. of no value to you but^ money in the pocket cf the roaster. J. Van Rhee, Hag* just received a large line of... 61 40 32 RETAIL. S2.00 1.90 1.50 1.15 1.13 .-J5 90 Crockery W will sell you both plain and decorated ware at lowest prices. J.VANBHEE, PEASE, MINN. HE HAS CURED THOUSANDS Given up to die. Dr. Doran Next regular professional visit to PRINCETON, A Commercial Hotel, Friday, Nov. 1 5 Returning every month. Consult him while the opportunity is at hand DR. DORAN has no superior in diagnosing and treating diseases and deformities. He will give 50 for any case 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 comsumption, 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 bladdei- troubles, weak back, burning urine, passing urine too often, gonorrhoea, gleet, stricture, receive searching treatment. prompt relief and cure for life. Cancers, 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. REA & (jo., Minneapolis, Minn. T,ouisville. Kv. Twenty.Four Bottles ofSatisfaction Otherwise Known as a Case of HAMM'S BEER Supplied by Agents Everywhere, orTHECL HAMM BREWING CO., St Paul, Minn. THE PRINCETON UNION: tf&TJJftSDAY, OCTOBER Calling Out British Reserves. That the British war office has at l&g\ felt the necessity of calling out the reserves to fill the depleting ranks of the army in South Africa is made plain by a late London cablegram. The knowledge that this unusual measure was contemplated came out somewhat sooner than was expected and in an unexpected way, but it no less clearly reveals the purpose and dire necessity of the government. According to the London cable, "the war office distributed to the police of fices throughout the kingdom bills or dering all reservists, militia, yeomen and volunteers to report themselves without delay to headquarters with the view of active service. These bills are accompanied by letters ordering that the former be kept in a safe place until telegraphic orders to post them up are received. The police of Lancaster over looked the letter and posted the bills, causing widespread perturbation." The posting of the order might possi bly have been deferred for a few days or even a few weeks, but it has gener ally been recognized in England that it must come to this sooner or later. So unpopular has the war become that it is now next to impossible to recruit by voluntary enlistment the army in South Africa, which is being decimated by disease and Boer bullets. The extent of Great Britain's continu ous losses may be gathered from the official report for September, 1901, which shows that 24 officers and 383 men died in South Africa during the first month of the third year of the war. Of this number 17 officers and 170 men were killed in action, 3 officers and 139 men died of disease, while accidental deaths accounted for the loss of 1 offi cer and 23 men. Besides this there must be figured in to tell the cost of the campaign 14 officers and 400 men accounted for as missing and prisoners and 60 officers and 1,926 men who were sent home as invalids. This brings the total of September's losses to 2,806 96 officers, 2,710 enlisted men. From the beginning of the war up to Oct. 1,1901, there have been 824 officers and 16,648 men who have died in South Africa. Of this number 4,757 were killed in action, 1,623 died of wounds, 97 died in captivi ty, 10,530 died of disease and 443 deaths are credited to accidental causes. Be sides this 620 are either missing or prisoners and 57,470 have been sent home as invalids. Of this number 423 have died and 3,774 have left the serv ice unfit for further work. With such losses as these and no counterbalancing gains, with the cam paign well along in the third year and the end, which was long ago promised and time and again reasserted, not yet in sight, it is no wonder that England is becoming tired of the terrible drain upon her manhood and resources. It is asserted that a few colleges have discovered that the way to stop hazing is to suspend the hazers. There is a simple way to effectually stop it, if the colleges would adopt the method, and that is to treat the hazers just the same as other disorderly persons who com mit assaults. Arraignment ia criminal court and the infliction of fine and im prisonment would have a decidedly so bering and salutary effect on these ob streperous young men. The fastest battleship in actual serv ice in the world is of American build and belongs to Russia. The Retvizan has averaged 18.8 knots for twelve hours' continuous steaming. This is highly creditable to the shipbuilders, but since this country is able to build the best battleships why shouldn't this country own the best battleships in the world? According to the reports of the Unit ed States fish commission, the lobster industry is on the decline owing to a continual decrease in the natural sup ply. We had not observed any consid erable decrease in the natural supply of certain varieties of lobster in this locality. Mrs. Martha Foote Crow, dean of the woman's department at Northwestern university, has declared against "the indelicacies of a sorority initiation." But why shouldn't the college girls have some parallel barbarity to tli masculine diversion of hazing? Pat Crowe has offered to surrender under certain conditions. When he contemplates the nerve of the Bulga rian brigands, he doubtless feels that he is a "no account" sort of brigand and a disgrace to the profession. President Roosevelt seems to have been somewhat remiss in failing to express his gratitude to those amiable newspaper correspondents who have been outlining his message for him. The museum of Stuttgart has pre sented to the American Museum of Natural History an icthyosaurus quad ricissus. But there is no occasion to get frightened it is not alive. A Wisconsin tramp drank a quart of whisky and died soon after from its ef fects. And yet there are people who insist that whisky is a bad thing to have around. At any rate there will be enough tes timony in the Schley case to go around. Tike Valley Forge Movement. r, I?|j[ creditable to the American peo [nletttiat monuments and memorial tab u's, hare been erected on most of the portant battlefields where American god was shedyluring the war for in endence. Th valor displayed at Stinker Hill, Saratoga, Yorktown and ilsewhere has been fittingly commemo rated in granite or in marble. Not un til a few days ago, however, was a monument erected on that historic sground where the Revolutionary sol diers did not fight the British, but where they fought against cold, hunger and disease, suffering greater losses than in many of the pitched battles in which they were engaged. If Washington's little army had not held together at Valley Forge, there probably would have been no "crown ing grace" of Yorktown hence the Daughters of the Revolution quite properly selected the anniversary of the surrender of Cornwallis as the day for the unveiling of the shaft built with money raised by them in memory of the Revolutionary soldiers who died at Valley Forge during that dreary winter of 1777-78. It is hardly creditable to the coun try that the site of that winter cam paign, which counted for so much in the history of the Revolution, should Jiave been so long neglected. There is a very general public senti ment that Valley Forge should be pre served as a public park. A proposi tion was advanced in the Pennsylvania legislature a few years ago to make it a state park,, but nothing came of it. Last year a bill was introduced in con gress to establish a national park at Valley Forge, but it did not pass. I is hoped that the erection of this mon ument may awaken patriotic public in terest In Pennsylvania and elsewhere In the movement to preserve this his toric site. Hall Calne I Politics. The campaign of Hall Caine, who is running for member of the Manx parli ament In behalf of the town of Ram say, Isle of Man, will be watched with interest wherever the works of this strenuous novelist are read. His plat form is characteristically radical. First of all, Mr. Caine wants to nationalize the steamship service connecting the Isle of Man with England, running it without profit. Then he applies himself to the Manx steam and street railroads and would furnish the same radical system to them. Land must be treated in a some what simliar manner, the Manx parlia ment controlling the drainage, cultiva tion and tree planting. The banks, of course, are included in this nationaliza tion scheme, by which Mr. Caine be lieves that such financial scandals as occurred in the Isle of Man last year would be avoided. Mr. Caine points out that the primary factor in Manx pros perity is the island's popularity as a holiday resort and that it must prosper or decline as it meets the needs of the visitors. The injection of so much dynamic force as that represented by Hall Caine's personality and works into a single body as small as the Manx par liament could hardly fail to be follow ed by interesting results. The legisla tive proceedings would themselves take on something of the character of the most dramatic of his novels. A remarkable duel with sabers has taken place near Leghoi'n between Lieutenant Rerivera of the artillery and Signor Ferini. They fought sev enty-two rounds, and, although actu ally slashing and thrusting at one an other for an hour and forty minutes, they both escaped with slight cuts. American prizefighters would be ashamed of themselves if they did not do better execution than that. The theft of $74,010 worth of stamps from the vault of the wholesale depart ment of the Chicago postofflce is the largest stamp robbery ever committed In this country. The crime resembles in some particulars the recent robbery of a smelter in California and suggests considerable familiarity with the prem ises on the part of the thieves. There is living in Portland, Me., a man named Marcus A. Hanna. Th remarkable thing about it is that he has never tried to utilize the coinci dence in name with th at of a distin guished Ohio statesman as an argu ment to secure an office. Secretary Long estimates that $98,- 910,384 will be required for extending the navy and maintaining it during the fiscal year 1903, an increase over last year's naval appropriations of $21,000,000. Wh not make it an even hundred million? Inventors would do well to turn their attention to the production of a bullet proof coat for the use of deer and moose hunters. Five men have been killed and nearly a score wounded thus far this season in the Maine woods. The Anglo-Saxon Review, which cost $5 a number, is to be given up as a failure. The great mass of the Anglo Saxon people will probably be able to get along without it. Canada declines to recognize Ameri can divorces. That's all right. The Dominion can't be blamed for wanting to protect borne industry. 31, 1901 i harmful. WORLD. l*^l*Mfc"Mt"tt*iti-^t'-*l.*^l^^~~-^ change in the habits of living. WATER. ^hllilUlfallllllMlilli.iliiuUl.ii^.ui^ti^^ rt Brakes Needed For The Middle Aged tlP'W^|ll"RH|fl|i||fW||^i||f|W|i||i|it & [S one approaches the middle milepost in life he must ad just himself to changing conditions. must then, if ever, realize the impor- tance of elimination. O EATING LESS AND BETTER. sixtie th birthday. Some men by inheritance and others by habits of life have moved more rapidly than others toward this point. I has been said that a woman is as old as she looks and a man as old as he feels, but as a matter of fact both are as old as their arteries. I other words, the elasticity of their arteries and other parts of their structures is an expression of their youthfulness. O general principles one at this time should make no radical IT 18 A GREAT MISTAKE TO ATTEMPT TO REDUCE RAPIDLY AN ACCUMULATION OF FAT WHICH IS THE RESULT OF YEARS OF EX- CE8SIVE EATING AND LACK OF PROPER EXERCISE. A man of 5 0 should limit his diet to almost half what it was when was 3 0 or during the growing period. should drink large quantities of water, for water is the greatest eliminator of accumu- lating poisons. I you would wish to wash out the earthy materials which tend toward stiffness and brittleness of the arteries and joints, use the greatest solvent of earthy salts we havenamely, PURE A judicious amount of exercise should be indulged in. Excessive athleticism is always objectionable to the young and the old as well. Free indulgence in walking out in the open air is excellent. The city streets will do for this. Horseback riding is good. All of these should be indulged temperately and the increase gradual. Temperance in all things is the great essential. Radical abstemi- ousness either in diet or drink is not called for but I do believe that as we approach the middle of life the use of alcohol should be diminished rather than increased, and unless this can be done grace- fully alcohol should be ruled out altogether. A man as he approaches middle life needs some stimulant or nerve bracer. Probably tobacco, judiciously indulged, is the least BUT IN EXCESS I BELIEVE IT IS MORE DANGEROUS THAN AL- COHOL BECAUSE IT IS MORE RESPECTABLE AND HARDER TO AVOID. I would sum up the essentials along these lines or for this period: Cultivate temperance in all things, cheerfulnes s, optimism, the ability to move gracefully along the lines of least resistance, the disposition to avoid obstruction and friction, the appreciation of fun but not frivolity, and A N EVER ABIDING LOVE FOR ALL THE TheAmerican Conscience IsAll Right-But It'sAsleep is consoling to know that notwithstanding our failure to dischar ge our civic duties many df the currents of our national life flow smoothly on, for the daily and obscure labors of the vast majority of our fellow citizens con- tinue year after year in all By Dr. I. N. LOVE Of New York WORKING LESS. I other words, as he ad-. vances along down the hill of life he should culti- vate an ability to put on the brakes, be satisfied to do less work, but, better workindeed O LESS O EVERYTHING AND TRY O O I You ask, When is the middle milepost reached I varies in different individuals. I ranges from the fortieth to the I By WAYNE I M&cVEAGH I E /Ittorijey General of trje United States the different phases of our national existence. The laborers themselves have been sowing and reaping, working steadily at the tasks appointed' them, taking the sunshine and the rain, mutely enduring the sufferings and the burdens given them to bear, and acquitting themselves worthily as good men and women ought to do at Daily confronting of the daily task and doing it with patience, contentment and courage are as true today as ever, while it is also true that the recompense of such deserving labors, while less propor- tionately, is actually far greater in all measures, material and spirit- ua l, than ever befor e, so that after all abatement we may regard the past with abundant gratitude and the future with absolute confidence, while on the threshold of the new century it is still true that THE HAPPIEST O POLITICAL FORTUNES I S O E A N AMERICAN CITIZEN, and that fortune is sure to grow happier "with the process of the suns." The present paralysis of our moral courage, our present cowardly toleration of loathsome corruption and its kindred evils, which seem to seriously threaten our peaceou present animal lust for blood, and the general degradation of the national spirit, will prove to be only temporary evils and will soon pass away, for THE AMERICAN CONSCIENCE I S NOT DEAD, BUT SLEEPETH, and, even if we do not, our children will return to the old ways and the old faith. Let me repeat once more those inspired words of the first great American: "The nation shall under God have a new birth of freedom, and government of the people, by the people and for the people shall not perish from the earth." i AltHl.,ntll|.|ll|Ht.|H.|lltl