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i &/>e Farm Fireside.: I Gleanings by Our Country Correspondents miMIIMltMM||| n9 tl ZIMMERMAN. Mrs. Win. Hurtt was on the sick list last week. Mrs. Norberg took the train to Elk River Monday. James Foley made a business trip to Elk River Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Foley went to Princeton Friday evening. Miss Grace Orr returned to her home in Princeton Monday. Miss Minnie Moline of Anoka is visiting at the Blanchett hotel. Miss Grace Orr and Mrs. Harry English drove to Princeton Saturday. Rev. Gladden of Spencer Brook held services in the M. E. church last Sunday. Henry Swanson, Chas. Olson and Harry English took in the ball game at Princeton Sundaj. Harry Pratt and wife drove to Princeton Saturday night and re turned Monday morning. The farmers are working early and late to get the harvesting done be tween the hea\ rain storms. Miss Amy Johnson is spending part of her vacation with her parents Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Johnson of Orrock. The I. O. O. F. lodge will give an entertainment and social on Saturday e\enmg for the benefit of Mrs. Wm.effort Root. Mr and Mrs Chas. Iliff spent Sun day at Elk lake and were nearly caught in the heavy storm that came ap in the afternoon. Miss Bessie Dunton of Princeton was in town Thursday. She is spend ing her vacation with Miss Ida Broe ger of Meadow Vale. Consumption Threatened. Unger, 211 Maple St., Cham paign, 111., writes: I was troubled with a hacking cough for a jear and I thought I had consumption. I tried a great many remedies and was under the care of physicians for several months. I used one bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar. It cured me, and I have not been troubled since." Sold by A. Jack. BLUE HILL. Mr. and Mrs. Lenz visited with Mr. Kohlmann Sunday. Miss Anna Holmquist will go to Minneapolis tomorrow. Clarence Taylor and John Roberts were in Big Lake last week. Rust Kohlman and Nellie Lavall were in Santiago on Sunday. A large number of Blue Hill people attended church at Greenbush Wed nesday. Mrs. Camp was pleasantly surprised last Thursday afternoon when a few of her friends gathered at her home to celebrate her birthday. Logan Galbraith leaves for Dakota Friday. Word received from Edwin Thompson, who went last week, says that work is plentiful at good wages. Will the person who finds a pair of brown kid gloves on the road between the bridge and Mr. Northway's please "m i M^W^^^I, wnMwmi WiiwiiWi%^M^^*w^^W^^ THE HOME DRUG STORE' THAT'S THE PLACE TO BUY Drugs and Medicines, Stationery, Perfumes, Toilet Articles and Cigars. Special attention paid to prescriptions day or night. Opposite the Postoffice in the Cooney Block. Princeton, Minn. Will Give Exhibitions on Race Track at Fair Grounds at Princeton on Thurs- day, Friday and Saturday Afternoons, Sept. 14, 15 and 16. He is a Wonderful Horse. i-IIr-i.n.i I.I ~j *u ~i '"wi_nji_ OUR BOY^GMD^uw-rarctt 2-\m remember that they belong to Mrs. Fannie Taylor, as she lost them there last Tuesday. Foley's Kidney Cure. Will cure Bright's disease. Will cure diabetes. Will cure stone in bladder. Will cure kidney and bladder dis eases. Sold by C. A. Jack. TOLIN. Erick Tolin was in Princeton Mon day. Dan Anderson called at Tolin's on Sunday. Miss Jessie Swanbro of Spencer Brook is visiting at Ole Olson's. Miss Ruth Anderson Sundayed with the Misses Gussie and Daisy Crowe. Mr. and Mrs. Erick Tolin and par ents spent Sunday at Louis Larson's in Wyanett. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Torham and son of Louis Lake spent Sunday at T. A. Linton's. Andrew Peterson of Tolin, who is staying with Pete Hedling, left for the harvest fields in Dakota. Dear Gus:I have solved the mother-in-law problem, just give her regularly Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. It will make her healthy, happy and docile as a lamb. 35 cents, tea or tablets C. A. Jack. Mark's September Sale. The next regular sale of the Mark Horse company will take place on Saturday, September 2d. A special has been made to procure for this sale a line of horses that will meet the demands of farmers and those wanting light teams and single horses for drh ers. The draft horses will be among the best obtainable and will be fitted for fall work. Special atten tion has been gi\ en to western horses and the supply will be large and the best to be had in the market. As usual at these sales there will be offered bargains in harness, wagons, buggies, furniture and a thousand other things useful to the farmer. No work will be spared to make this sale a hummer. Frank Smith will be auc tioneer and things will be lively. The Latest in Airships. The Pathfinder says, a noteworthy voyage in the air was made by the Lebaudy airship a few days ago. The vessel was steered from Nantes to Meaux, some sixty miles, against the wind, and later fifteen miles farther dead against a strong head wind. Santos-Dumont, a great rival au thority on airships, says this is the greatest achievement toward proving the practicability of aerial navigation yet reached. The Lebaudy craft is built on the same principle as Santos Dumont's that is, it consists of an elongated steerable balloon propelled by a gasoline motor." Remembering Dates JohnnyI jest can't remember them blamed hist'ry dates. How do you do it, Bill? BillIt's dead easy. Why, if it's 1824, fer instance, I jest remember the time when de Giants beat de Athletics 18 to 4.Council Bluffs Nonpariel. Quick Relief for Asthma Sufferers. Foely's Honey and Tar affords im mediate relief to asthma sufferers in the worst stages and if taken in time will effect a cure. Sold by C. A. Jack. Obstacles In Poetry Writing-. The following should have the effect of deterring ambitious youths from going into the poetry business: The amateur poet scratched his head. "It must be somewhere," he mur mured, "but where is it?" "Where is what?" asked his friend. "Why, I'm writing a verse and I want a rhyme, but I can't find it. I want a rhyme for the word 'twelfth.' "Good reason" replied his friend, "there's no such rhyme in the English language. That isn't the only un rhymed word. According to Tom Hood there are just a score of them, although he forgot to include that word. His list includes bilge, chimney, coif, crimson, culm, cusp, fugue, gulf, have, kiln, microcosm, month, oblige, rhomb, scarce, scarf, silver, widow, and window. Some of these words may be rhymed by two others com bined, such as did, oh, for widow, but none can be rhymed with another sin gle word." Minnesota Wol\es. The wolf bounty law has cost the State of Minnesota nearly $29,000 dur ing the ear ending June 30, 1905.operations The county auditors of the \anous counties have sent in vouchers for 5,314 wolves for which bounties ha\e been paid. This represents a total bounty of $28,799.00. The State pays the bounty of $7.50 for each full grown wolf and $1 for each wolf cub. The bounties are paid by the county auditors, who in turn collect from the State. In some counties wolf hunting is highly profitable. In Beltrami county a bounty of $16 is paid for each female wolf killed. Of this amount the county pays $7.50 and the State a like amount. Itasca county drew the largest amount during the past year $1,729. Otter Tail county received 81,673 and Kittson county $1.664.Red Lake Courier. Emmet's Cyclone Emmet Mark of Princeton was in Isanti Monday afternoon and put a stock of goods in the Eastlund & Danielson building. The business is managed by Louis Finn, known as "Cyclone Lou, the bargain giver." Mr. Finn has a way of his own to draw a crowd to the store, and yester day he went through the country ad vertising the big sale, the team being well supplied with bells, and Finn and his companion were dressed in costumes that would do credit to cir cus clowns. From present indications there will be something doing while "Cyclone Lou" is in town.-r-Isanti News. Looked Too Agey. "What became of that women's church that was started here a while ago?" "Broke up in a row." "What was the trouble?" "Squabble about the distribution of offices. The deacons were elected all right, but not a single woman in the bunch would accept the office of elder."Chicago Tribune. If you are troubled with dizzy spells, headache, indigestion, consti pation, Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea will make you well and keep you well. If it fails get your money back. That's fair. 35 cents. C. A. Jack. The Power of Water. "It's wonderful," said Uncle Allen Sparks "to see what can be done with water power these days. I know a man over in the next county, the stin giest man that eser lived, but his wife can get anything she wants from him by doing a little judicious weeping." Chicago Tribune. It will wash and not rub off This complexion all envy me, It's no secret so I'll tell Take though Rocky Mountain Tea. C. A. Jack. BUSINESS LOCALS. Money to Loan on improved farms. See me before placing your loan. Root. rl. King, Princeton, ninn. Wanted. A man and wife to work on a farm. For particulars address L. E. Somer ville, Milaca, Minn. We buy all kinds of live stock. Sell or exchange milch cows for live stock 34-tf ERICKSON & SCHWARTZ. Notice. Notice is hereby given that I am now prepared to take up all the out standing orders against the town of Robbins. Wm. Anderson, Treasurer Town of Robbins. Dated, Aug. 4, 1905. I am now prepared to lay cement tile in 18-inch blocks, and will guarantee the work for five years. Any break ages occuurring will be repaired free of cost. The cement blocks may be examined at my shop. 28-40 F. W. Milbrath, Princeton. For Sale. Nine No. 1 colonies of bee in ten frame hives also a number of hives with frames filled with comb, 400 sec tions and several pounds of medium brood, and extra thin foundation. All the above will be sold within thirty days. First come, first served. S. B. Smith, Foreston, Minn. 4ikfc"M2l OLD TIME DENTISTRY. Queer Instruments In Harvard Den tal School's Collection, -f'f'* Like many other of the "new" pro fessions, dentistry is a very old one. It is known that 4.00 years before the beginning of the Christian era Egyp tian dentists filled teeth with gold, but no trace of their methods of doing their work has ever been found. Aescula pius, the patron of physicians, was the first famous dentist in Roman history, and the old Romans used a toothpick very much like the little wooden one that is made today. The Arabians ages ago produced a dentifrice, but it soon seemed to be very generally usv?d. The story of dentistry is told in the instruments it has employed. As they are known today they had their be ginning in the sixteenth century, but their evolution has been slow. In the Harvard Dental school in Boston there is a collection of instiuments used by dentists in the first half of the last cen tury. One of the formidable tools it includes is what was called a key, doubtless from its peculiar shape, which was used for extracting teeth, the process being to slowly and pain fully twist and pry the offending molar out of its place In order that no mis take should be made the dentist began by hammering and prod ding one tooth after another with a sort of bludgeon until he had satisfied himselfnot to mention the tortured patientthat he had found the most sensitive one and therefore the most likely candidate for extraction. The grandfathers of the delicate steel tools that he in rows on the modern dentist's table were small in number, but large in awfulness. There are in the Harvard collection chisels and mal lets, rude forceps for removing the teeth, miniature crowbars used to re pair cavities for filling, files foi.- sharp- ening the -utting and grinding sur faces of teeth and one particularly horrid instrrment, known as the pel ican, with vs hich teeth were "lifted." How rapidly and recently dentistry has become one of the important sciences appears in the fact that in the middle of the last century black smiths were doing their bestor worst to relieve the victims of the tooth ache, while today institutions like the Harvard Dental school attract stu dents from all over the world. Be sides, while it was sure torture to go to the dentist in the so called "good old days," such a visit now is com paratively comfortable, so far has the profession gone in the direction of per forming its operations without caus ing pain. BITS FROM THE WRITERS. There is nothing in life worth mak ing a secret ofexcept one's income. Seton Merrlman. Civilization means universal civility, and to be civil to everybody argues a great power of telling lies.Eden Phill potts. H6w exquisite in life is the art of not seeing many things and of forgetting many that have been seen! James Lane Allen. Truisms, whether they lie in the depths of thought or on the surface, are at any rate the pearls of experi ence.George Meredith. Have you never observed that if you conscientiously neglect to do your work it somehow manages to get done with out you?Henry Harland Relations, as somebody said, are dis agreeable acquaintances inflicted upon us by Providence. But it is no use losing one's temper about what they say. It only pleases them.Richard Bagot. An Interesting: Experiment. A vessel containing a certain white powder is placed upon the table, when the operator advances, waving his wand and uttering some magic words coined by himself, when, lo, of a sud den the room is lighted up with a bril liant light, so effulgent that it dims the eyes of the spectatois. The secret is this: The powder is composed of equal weights of loaf sugar and chlorate of potash, separately reduced to fine pow der and then well mixed together. This is placed in a cup, and when the pow der is touched with the least drop of sulphuric acid it will instantly burst into a flame. The end of the glass rod should be dipped in the acid immediate ly before use. Carefully Lett Up To. "Yonder," said the party of the first part, "is the house in which I was born. We lived on the first floor. McBooth Rantington, the great tragedian, occu pied the upper apartments. He was not only a famous actor, but a singu larly fortunate man." "Then," responded the party of the second part, "you were born under a lucky star, eh?" N. B.The management begs to state that it considers this one of the most elaborately worked out jokes we have produced this season.Louisville Cou rier-Journal. Woman's Presence. What a consoler is woman! No pres ence but hers can win a man from his sorrow. The soldier becomes a light some boy at her feet the anxious statesman smiles himself back to the free hearted youth beside her and the still and shaded countenance of care brightens beneath her influence, as the closed flower blooms in the sunshine. American Queen. Depends. "Do you beho-se the old saying, 'There's no place like home?' "That depends." "Depends upon what?" "Upon whose home you are referring to."Cleveland Plain Dealer There's music in all things, if men had ears.Byron W. P. CHASE, ftanager. Caley Lumber Company* (Successors to Foley Bean Lumber Co.) Dealers in White Pine Lumber, Lath and Shingles. Also Sash, Doors, Mouldings and a Com plete Stock of Building Material. Low Rates FOR Round Trip On Sale Every Day to September 30th -TO THE Lewis and Clark Exposition -VIA THE Great Northern Railway "THE COMFORTABLE WAY." Send 2 cents for handsomely illustrated booklet 'A Gamera Journey to the LEWIS AND CLARK EXPOSITION to F. I. "WHITNEY, Passenger Traffic Manager St Paul, Minn lW ASK YOUR LOCAL AGENT ABOUT^RATES. "g|j PRINCETON. h as LARGE AiND SMALL people all over town like our cakes and pies. It's because we know how to make them good. CAKES AND PIES we make taste good and are wholesome. You eat them and want more. They remind you of what mother used to I make. Don't bake them at home this hot weather. Order from us. You'll find it better and cheaper. Shepard's Bakery J. A. SHEPARD, Proprietor. 4 K*