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Great Northern Railway.
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON AND SANDSTONE. GOING BAST. 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. Le. Sandstone Mora Milaca.. PRINCETON.. Ar. Elk River Le. Anoka Ar. Minneapolis. Ar. St. Paul Le. St. Paul Ar. Minneapolis Le. Anoka Ar. Elk River... 3 Le. PRINCETON Milaca Mora Ar. Sandstone 4:45 p. 5:10 p. 535 p. 6:10 p. 6:52 p. 7-20 p. 754 p. 9-10 p. m. m. m. m. m. m. m. m. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING "WEST. Le. Milaca. Bndgeman Ar St. Cloud Le. St Cloud Bridgeman. Ar Milaca. These trains connect at St. Cloud with trains Nos. 1 and 3. 3:25 p. 4-23 p. 4:35 p. m. m. m. WAY FREIGHT. GOING EAST.Tuesday. Thursday & Saturday. Le. Milaca 11:10a.m. PRINCET ON 12.25 p.m. Elk River 2-30 p.m. Ar. Anoka 4:10p. GOING WEST.Monday, Wednesday & Friday. Le. Anoka I 9:40 a.m. Elk River 10-30 a.m. PRINCET ON 112:25 p.m. Ar. Milaca I 2 00 p. m. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookHenry Gustaf son Princeton BorgholmJ. Herou Bock GreenbushR A. Ross Princeton Isle HarborOtto A. Haggberg Isle MilacaOle Larson Milaca MiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston PrincetonErnest Sellhorn Princeton RobbmsWm. Anderson Vineland South HarborA. E. Peterson Cove East SideGeo. W. Freer Opstead OnamiaW. N. Peterson Onamia PageJ. M. Huglen Page VILLAGE RECORDERS. J. M. Neumann Foreston W. Gouldmg Princeton Geo. McClure Milaca NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinL. Berry Princeton Blue HillThomas E. Brown Princeton Spencer BrookG. C. Smith. ..Spencer Brook WyanettJ. A. Krave Wyanett LivoniaChas. E. Swanson Lake Freemont PRICES OF THE Princeton Roller Ills, and Elevator. Wheat, per bushel Corn, Oate, RETAIL. Vestal, per sack Flour, (100 per cent) per sack Banner, per sack Ground Feed, per cwt Coarse Meal, per cwt Middlings Shorts, per cwt Bran, per cwt S2.05 1.95 1.50 1.25 120 100 .90 .85 A pood delivered free anvwhere Princeton PRINCETON Market Report Wheat, No. 1. Northern, Rye, Oats, Hay, Corn, POTATOES Burbanks, J. L. LARSON R. & S. $ 68 47 43 5 00 53 92 FRATERNAL. LODGE t NO. 92, A & A. M. Regular communications,2d and 4th lJ\. Wednesday of each month. B. D. GRANT, W. M. A. CHADBOURNE, Sec'y. PRINCETON LODGE, N O. 93, of Regular meetings every Tuesday eve ning at 8 o'clock. L. W. PIERSON, O. M. Tent No. 17. Regular meetings every Thurs day evening at 8 o'clock, in the Maccabee hall. O 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 p. M. M. C. SATJSSER. 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. L. WHEELER, N. G. HE RM N LOWELL, R. Sec. PRINCETON CAMP, W A. No. 4032. Regular meetings 1st and 3rd Saturdays of each month, at 8:00 p. M in the hall at Brick yards. Visiting members cordially invited. N ED C. KELLEY, V. C. J. F. ZIMMERMAN. Clerk. Here's a Suggestion. When you want a first-class daily newspaper One that excels in northwest news One that spares no pains to get the news of the world, and print it first One whose commercial and financial news and market reports are admitted to be the best One that is fearless and fair in its editorial discussion of live topics Republican but independent One that contains Bart's cartoons, the Journal Juniora weekly paper for children without extra costJer mane's daily Washington correspon dence, and many other notable features peculiar to that paper. There is only one thing for you to do and that is to subscribe for The Minneapolis Journal. The Journal for three months and a splendid map of the State of Minnesota and the world for $1.00. IMPROVED FARMS Fine meadows, pastures, timber and brush lands listed and sold at reason able rates. If you wish to sell your farm call on or address the undersigned, giv ing price, terms, discription, character and improvement of same. Intending buyers will receive complete informa tion upon application. We can suit your wants. Larson- Schmidt Land Co. PRINCETON, MINN. Office in Carew Block. 9:40 a. 9:46 a. 10:45 a. m. m. m. GOING EAST. SHIP YOUR Furs, Hides, Pelts, Wool TO McMillan Fur & Wool Co. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Write for Circula r. Burlington The best way to reach Chicago or St. Louis is via Burlington Route trains. Leaving on the Scenic Express in the morning, you arrive at Chicago 9:35 p. M. Leaving in the evening you have the finest Elec tiic lighted train in the world, reaching Chicago 9:20 next morning. ASK YOUR HO ME AGENT TO SEND YO BY THE BURLINGTON Shipped With Cute In Keg or Case HAMM'S BEER Always Fresh, No Matter Where You Buy It Supplied by Agents Everywhere, or THEO. HAMM BREWING CO., St Paul, Minn.* V*P*rarw*rv PRIME PURE and PALATABLE UNCLE SAM'S N0N0GRAN WHISKEY This popular beverage pleases the man who is seldom satisfied. Sold by Dealers and Druggists. BEN7 Minneapolis. A SON~ Distilleries at Eminence.K)candBa&/moTv.Md. *$4&fcUtfj|f A W.C. T.TT. Through the courtesy of the UNI ON this space Is granted to the W. C. T. U. The press super intendent assumes all responsibility for the sentiments and statements contained herein. Our Motto: "For God and Home and Native Land." Our Badge: A knot of white ribbon. Our Aims: Home protection, prohibition of the liquor traffic, equal suffrage, one standard of morals, and the bringing about of a better public sentiment. Mas. N. C. LIBBT, President, MRS. JANE OBTON, Secretary, MRS. ADA FARNHAH. Treasurer. 5 $- 5 THE PRINCETON OTSTOtf: THURSDAY, MAY 102. Geo. Balek spends three years more or less in the work house for the abuse of his own innocent baby, but what of the wife? Is she to earn the bread of these three children? Is there no law on earth to bring about justice? How many wives and children are left to the mercy of the cold world and while the law is doing its work, making it possible for such men to be sheltered and fed? What does the family endure. The parents of the child are seperated. The parties entrusted with the care 'of the child found that while the boy was drunk he performed cute au tics. His appetite is so strong for liquor that he cries for it the mogave ment he wakes and cannot quench the terrible thirst. Rev. Francis E. Clark, D. D., was granted an audience with King Oscar II, of Sweden and Norway, in the early part of March. He is much encouraged by his interview, as he found the King enthusiastic in his efforts to keep liquor from his subjects. He is an abstainer, a noble specimen of true manhood, stands nearly if not quite six feet six inches. His wife and eldest son are both zealous christian workers and Rev. Clark declares he spent several weeks in Sweden, most of the time in larger cities and towns and only saw one in toxicated man. $- The Saloons and the Negro. Bishop A. G. Haywood of the Methodist Episcopal church, south, says: In the southern states of the Union the saloon has a rare opportunity for its evil work it has made the most of it. Eman cipation brought great blessings to both races, but it also brought new responsibilities and new dangers. The negro race in slavery was a sober race. As a rule, under the old regime they could not get in toxicants for them Prohibition was enforced. Emancipation op ened the saloons to them. The lifelong restraint seemed to make them eager to exercise their free dom in whisky buying. Of the lower order of saloons in the south ern states the negroes are steady customers. They buy cheap liquors, and, therefore the worst. The mass of them are very poor, and dram drinking keeps them poor. They are ignorant and easily imposed on. The saloonist knows their weaknesses and uses them for his ends he is master now. As a rule, the saloons may count on the solid support of the uneducated colored vote. The un educated white vote is little if any more to be depended on by reform ers. !$- STRAWS. Saloons have been closed, in ac cordance with the Raines law in New York, three Sundays in suc cession. The Russian government medi cal commission recommends that the army be put on a total adstin ence basis. There have been at least 5,000 homicides in the United States during the past year, into which strong drink has entered as an ele ment. The United States Naval Tem perance League has over 2,000 members. They are pledged to total abstinence during their term of service. Chaplain Si H. Morgan of the Huntsville (Tex.) penitentiary says that seventy-five per cent, of the inmates of that prison come from saloons and saloon influences. Abraham Lincoln's old home in Kentucky, the farm on which he was born, and where his earliest years were spent, is to be turned into a resort for the cure of the in temperate. The excise board of Jersey City, N. J., has adopted a resolution in structing the city clerk to refuse applications for liquor licenses for any new saloon within 200 feet of any church or public school. A druggist named Moore of Homer City, Pa., pleaded guilty to selling liquor without a license! He promised never to do it again if forgiven this time. By way of showing his Sincerity, he turned out liquors into the gutter which actually cost, it ,is said, not less than $500. EFFIE A. BURGAN. Whooping Cough. A woman who has had experience with this disease, tells how to prevent any dangerous consequences from it. 8 0u th S2X whose parents did not use Our oldest little girl would call lustil for cough syrup between fin. nllnni 1:4.4.1- _:_! ..IJ 11 1 A'_ JESSIEi PINKEY HALL. Springvale1 Ala. This remedy is for sale by Prince ton Drug Co. SCHOOL NOTES. by phonograph The eighth grade History class is preparing for a debate to take place Friday, May 9th. The sub ject to be discussed will be, "Re- solved, that it were better for the United States if it had purchased the freedom of the slaves than to have had civil war." Herald Van Alstein will lead the affirmative side of the question, while Charlie Brace will take the negative side. Holds Up a Congressman. "At the end of the campaign," writes Champ Clark Missouri's brilliant con gressman, "from overwork nervous tension, loss of sleep and constant speaking I had about utterly collapsed. It seemed that all the organs in my body were out of order, but three bot tles of Electric Bitters made me all right. It's the best all-around medi cine ever sold over a druggist's counter." Overworked, run-down men and weak, sickly women gain splendid health and vitality from Electric Bit ters. Try them. Only 50c. Guar anteed by C. A. Jack. ONAMIA. **fe**t**rf**rf*tf4*rfrf**jXrf*tf*rf*rf*rfrfii T. J. Warren returned from his trip to South Dakota Monday. The drivers are working in the upper Rice lake at present. The steamer will go into the big lake within a day or two. The roads through Onamia town have been thoroughly fixed up with the grader, new culverts hav ing been put in wherever neces sary. It is a great improvement to the roads. Mr. Jonathan Terwilligar died at his home at Cove Friday morn ing. The funeral services were held Sunday afternoon from the church at Cove and a very large number of friends attended. Mr. Terwilligar was highly esteemed by all who knew him and his many friends miss his kind voice and pleasant face. Won't Follow Advice after Paying for it. In a recent article a prominent physi cian says, "It is next to impossible for the physician to get his patients to carry out any prescribed course of bygiene or diet to the smallest extent: he has but one resort left, namely, the drug treatment." When medicines are used for chronic constipation, the most mild and gentle obtainable, such as Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab lets, should be employed. Their use is not followed by constipation as they leave the bowels in a natural and healthy condition. For sale by Prince ton Drug Co. **kn^^rf*^**^*^^rf*rf*rfftjrr*******fer GERMANY. ****************************r******************** Farmers are all rejoicing over the nice rain we nad a few days ago. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schmidt visited friends and relatives here Sunday. Marion Cater has been working for Ed. and -Lou Saxon for the last week. Albert Black caught a wolf in a trap near Bogus Brook. That is right Albert, kill all you can. The dance given at Charles Steeves last Saturday night was time.attended Lou Saxon is getting quite pop ular among the young ladies. Maybe he is getting tired of keep ing bach. NEW ANGELICA. Stand Like a Stone Wall J*fc********m********M************l4jr*****k** COTE. children1took9 Monday. He has become a whooping cough last summer, our baby ,*-mm ^wm* boy being only three months old, and an esxai owing to our giving them Chamber- S.. Tilley lam's Cough Remedy, they lost none of son last week. their plumpness and came out in much -a -\A tr better health than other children thiwhoops.y remedy- mfi^ Tii 4 .u Ra mon( lneodore Lulck entered the fifth number of friends and neighbors grade this week. Ella Cotton of Milaca tered the eighth grade. Miss Long taught Miss Jenk's room last Monday during the let ter's absence in .Minneapolis. Miss Bertha "Woodcock was a welcome visitor at school last Fri day. Her schoolmates were pleased to see her back again. H, G. Curtiss of the Interna tional School of Correspondence, demonstrations at the high school yesterday afternoon in teach .~n ii I in" ~1 The E. Mark Live Stock Co. has a well and all report a fine lo of fine throubr Dha bull Between your children and the tor tures of itching and burning eczema, scaldhead or other skin diseases. .-an How? why, by using Bucklen's Arnica oiA, ~-.u, 4.~4 v.i- /-V..J-1. one-half miles east of Princeton, near Salve earth's greatest. healer Quic est cure for ulcers, fever sores, salt rheum, cuts, burns or bruises. In fallible for piles. 25c at C. A. Jack's drug store. T. Ingles returned to his family guaranteed. *TO real S Tille made a trip to Garri- -McJienzy movetd his familh inD. the,Reikel'snaQs house thiweek. tamed over nn rQ H*e Bobbin tarried over in a trirj to thp onROO0m a tn the sout of the lake. E. W. Cundy spent several hours here Saturday in the inter est of the telephone line. Jonathan Terwilligar died Fri day, April 25th. The funeral was N officiating. A large were present. Deceased was has en- seventy-five years old, and leaves an aged wife, with whom, had he lived until September he would have spent a half century of mar ried life. He leaves "two sons, Harvey of Morehead, Iowa, and Stephen of this place. The com munity sympathizes with the fam ily, and regret the loss of a worthy citizen. CARD OF THANKS. COVE, Minn., April 28. ten- cent bereavement we wish to der our heart felt thanks. MRS. JONATH AN TERwiLLiGar, STEVEN B. TERWILLIGAR Reveals a Great Secret. It is often how such startling cures, that puzzle the best physicians, are ef fected by Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption. Here's the secret. It cuts out the phlegm and germ-in fected mucus, and lets the life-giving oxygen enrich and vitalize the blood. It heals the inflamed, cough-worn throat and lungs. Hard colds and stubborn coughs soon yield to Dr. King's New Discovery, the most in fallible remedy for all throat and lung diseases. Guaranteed bottles 50c and $1.00. "Trial bottles free at C. A. Jack's. ****************^rf**j THREE CORNERS, Baldwin, Wyanett, Princeton. Miss Bertha Slayback is visiting relatives at Elk River. The recent showers made the grass and young grain fairly jump. Seeding is finished and farmers are making preparations to plant a few early potatoes. The closing of school seems to have had an effect upon a certain man in this vicinity. A number of our young folks attended the dance at Chas. Steeves'. They report a good time. Owing to the prevalence of smallpox the society will not meet for the present. Notice of future meetings will be given in the UNION. Miss Emma Sjoquist of West Superior and August Olson of Chicago, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. Haglund, left for Chicago Monday. NEW MOON. Brick cheese that is soft and rich, just received at LUDDEN'S. BUSINESS LOCALS. MONEY to loan on improved farms. M. S. RUTHERFORD, Princeton, Minn. of Just a few cans syrup left at Vermont Maple LUDDEN'S. Ladies' shirt waists, novelties at in* plain and LUDDEN'S. Largest line of room and picture mouldings ever brought to the city. Pictures framed to order. 18-21 R. E. JONES & BRO. Children's and Misses' straw hats, the spring styles at LUDDEN'S. FOUNDSome money in Anderson's store. Owner can have same by prov ing property and paying for advertise ment. E. B. ANDERSON. FOR SALEOne hundred acres of good farm land east of Princeton. This land will be sold in tracts of ten acres up, if desired. Terms reasonable. Apply to E. Mark Live Stock Co. Shropshire Ewes. 150 head of fine Shropshire ewes for sale, cash or on time. Some good stock. Call and inspect. lOtf E. MARK LIVE STOCK CO. Durham Cattle for Sale. and heiferso fogrh sale fourr cash or on time. They area fine lot of animals. Bulls ready for service. 18-tf E. MARK LIVE STOCK CO. For Sale. I have a house and three lots for sale cheap for cash. Lots 1, 2 and 3 in block 55, townsite of Princeton. Any one wantin or Mrs. Ber Whitney,~onen Silver lake. to buy the same ca in Solberg Bros, have opened a black smith and wagon shop opposite B. Soule's planing mill and are prepared to do all kinds of blacksmithing and wagon work. Horse shoeing and plough work a specialty. Satisfaction s. 44tf The "American Friend** Game. That is a very interesting contest they are having over on the other side of the Atlanticthe "American friend" gameand lome of the European pow ers, notably Germany and Great Brit ain, are getting very much wrought up ver it Indeed they are getting al most "fighting mad" in their efforts to prove that eacfe was our "next friend" just prior to the Spanish-American war and prevented all the other nations from pouncing upon us at that time. Germany lately charged that the British government in 1898, after the powers had taken their joint action, Which is well known, proposed a fresh proceeding adverse to the position of the United States. This was flatly de nied a day or two after by Lord Cran borne, British undersecretary for for eign affairs, in the house of commons, asserting in the most unequivocal terms that the British government never proposed through its embassa dor or otherwise "any declaration ad verse to" the attitude of the United States to Spain and Cuba. It gave the lie direct to the Germans. Now Baron von Holleben, German embassador to Washington, steps into the ring and effectively counters Lord Cranborne. He declares that Lord Pauncefote, the British embassador here, did on April 15, in Washington, propose to the representatives of the European powers a fresh representa tion to the American government which would have been decidedly un welcome at our state department. It was to be, according to Baron von Hol leben's report to his own government, in the nature, first, of a reminder to the president that he had favored in tervention in Cuba only on the ground that such intervention met with the support of the civilized world, and, second, of a denial that the proposed Intervention had any such support. The German embassador himself "re- garded this demonstration coldly," and Emperor William rejected it utterly an the ground that it was "completely futile and purposeless and therefore prejudicial." And there you are! It seems to be a question of veracity between the state department of Emperor William and that of his Uncle Edward. Mean while we are not called upon to settle any questions of European veracity and can look on with amused interest as the rivals for our affection warm themselves up in the game of "getting next." It is hoped, however, the jeal ous lovers of Miss Columbia will not some to blows. It is interesting to note that the ex pert witness in handwriting is in de cline. Perhaps his occupation is not gone, but his power is waning. Jules Bertillon demonstrated that fixed and exact principles might be applied in the identification of handwriting that the opinion of a chirographic expert was founded in reason. Bertillon applied his principles the identification of a document in the Dreyfus case, and the world knpws that Bertillon was mis taken. In the Patrick trial a connois seur of hooks, hangers and circles iden tified as a signature of the late Mr. Rice a crude imitation of that signa ture written by the attorney for Pat rick. For several years expert testi mony of divers kinds has been magni fied out of due proportion to its proper use, but there appears now to be a strong tendency in the courts to reduce this character of testimony to its legiti mate sphere. With General Bell eulogizing the civ ilizing influences of the American wo man in the Philippines and Governor Taft praising the capabilities of the native sex stories of unhappy condi tions in the archipelago must be ex plained upon the theory that "only man is vile." A saloon tragedy in which two men were killed is reported from Boston. Strangely enough, the dispute that brought it about was not an intellec tual contest, but related to drinking glasses that had not been properly cleaned. Experts have discovered that there are thousands of microbes in the capi tol at Washington. It hardly required the investigation of a scientist to dem onstrate the necessity of fumigation. General De Wet is very provoking. Just when the British had everything all ready to capture him again he in considerately slipped out of the trap they laid for him. It is a long time since we have heard anything from Count Boni de Castel lane. The Gould family must have discovered some way of keeping him chloroformed. It is alleged that'the seller of horses to the British government made a profit of $220,000 on a single sale of $550,000. Pretty good hoss trade that! While the German prince and admi ral is here it will be appropriate to sing: "Strike up the band! Here comes a sailor." Mr. Neely does not like the Spanish language, and this feeling grows with each interpreted question. The European concert is getting td be a rather squeaky affair. (I