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i I Ufte Farm Fireside. Gleanings by Our Country Correspondents ZIMMERMAN. E J. Johnson was an Elk River visitor Tuesday. Carl Parker went to Princeton Mon day on business Harry English & Co.. shipped a carload of hogs last Tuesday. Miss Jennie Johnson returned to Minneapolis Tuesday morning. W. Hurtb has traded his team of ponies for a fine driving horse. Harry English and H. E. Thomas diove to Princeton last Thursday on business. Carter has added another at traction to his bowling alley and that is a billiard table. Miss Grace Orr went to Princeton last Saturday, where she will spend a week visiting at home Ha\e you weakness of any kind stomach, back, or any organs of the body' Don't dope yourself with ordinary medicine. Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea is the supreme curative power. 35 cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack BLUE HILL. Clifton Cravens and wife* from Princeton visited friends here Sunday. Miss Susie Margaret has been visit ing her sister in Princeton this week. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Stevenson were seen in the west part of Blue Hill Sun day. The dance which was to have been given last Saturday night was post poned on account of the ram Dr Clemans will pi each at the church next Sunday at 2.30 o'clock. A large attendance is desired Mrs. Fannie Taylor had the misfor tune to badly burn one side of her face last Saturday by hot steam. It is not serious we hope. There is a good time coming and it will soon be here There will be a dance given at Lew Kohlman's resi dence Saturday evening, June 2. Re freshments will be served at midnight What is the human appendix like9 Where is it located-3 function3 ft An Ounce of Evidence is Worth a Pound of Talk. The artistic appearance of our Fancy Stationery is a sermon in favor of good material and modern styles not lightly to be disregarded. Our stock of writing material is complete. Note papers and envelopes suitable for every occasion. Prescriptions Compounded Day or Night. Dr Cooney's office, in the rear of the Home Drug" Store, is open at all times Phone messages should be sent either to his office, to the Home Drug Store or to the Northwestern Hospital. The Home Drug Store, Opposite the Postoffice in the Cooney Block. Princeton, Minn. What is its What is appendicitis and how is it caused? Can it be cured and how3 Ninety-nine out of one hundred people are unable to answer these questions. Can you? If not, we would advise you to call at our store for a free copy of Dr. Adler's book on appendicitis Read it and get posted Home Drug Store. GREENBUSH Anyone doubting that Tuesday night last was a dark one should have followed a certain buggy track from Estes Brook to Prairie brook next morning Who said May baskets'3 Alpheus Orton thinks that by far the finest thing in that line which ever struck Greenbush is the ten-pound girl left by the storks early Tuesday morning. Dr. Conrad Adler of Berlin, Ger many, spent many years in the lead ing hospitals of Europe, studying ap pendicitis and stomach diseases. The prescription with which he cured thousands of these cases is now put up in bottles under the name of "Dr. Adler's Treatment," and sent to this country direct from Berlin. It is not a patent medicine but Dr. Adler's own prescription as used by himself for all his patients. It is the only known cure for appendicitis and chronic stomach diseases, and we are glad of our good fortune in getting this remedy for the people of this vicinity. Large dollar bottles at Home Drug Store. DISTRICT NO. 50. A glorious spell of winter weather. Earl Fullwiler was a caller on Sun day. John Looney returned home Satur day. Several of the young folks attended the dance at Mr. Shannon's in Wyan- ett Friday night and report a fine time. Corn is looking rather sick after the recent frost. Wm. Best and wife were calling in eastern Baldwin Sunday. Henry Arnholdt was a caller at the Egge homestead Sunday. Miss Carrie Egge has returned from Wyanett, where she visited friends. Fred Murphy was seen wending his way southward on Sunday evening. F. B. Mitchell and family attended Sunday school in district 10 Sunday. Burlie Campbell sustained quite a serious injury in the way of a sprained wrist. Snow Bros, are doing some good work in the way of ditching in this lo cality. Long pond is on its way to Rum river now as they have tapped it with the county dicth. A. B. Damon and the Campbells are endeavoring to drain Cartwheel marsh by cutting a ditch into Battle brook. Sciatica Cured After Twenty Years of Torture. For more than twenty years Mr. J. B. Massey, of 33 Clinton St., Minne apolis. Minn., was tortured by sciat ica. The pain and suffering which he endured during this time is beyond comprehension. Nothing gave him any permanent relief until he used Chamberlain's Pain Balm. One ap plication of that liniment relieved the pain and made sleep and rest possi ble, and less than one bottle has ef fected a permanent cure. If troubled with sciatica or rheumatism why not try a 25-cent bottle of Pain Balm and see for yourself how quickly it relieves the pain. For sale by Princeton Drug Co. ISLE. John Grant was in Isle last Sun day. John Carl went to Mora last Tues day, returning on Thursday. A. Sundberg of Knife Lake has been in Isle for a few days on business. Mrs. Lena Enroth entertained a few lady friends on Wednesday afternoon. Peter Kennedy is now employed on the Dr. Hawes farm near Aug. El gren's. Miss Tena Anderson from Co\e has been visiting with Miss Amelia Elgren for a few days. The Ladies' Aid society of the Swed ish Lutheran church will meet with Mrs. N. B. Berg next Thursday after noon. Mrs. E B. Mayo will leave for Pennsylvania in a week or so to be at the bedside of her mother, who is quite ill. The teachers, Misses Sorenson and LaBelle, left on the Milaca stage last Tuesday morning, the former for a visit with relatives in Wisconsin and Mankato, and the latter for her home at Hugo, Minn. Both young ladies have given excellent satisfaction as teachers, and the excellent attendance at school fully illustrates that the parents and children have taken great interest in the school work. We all hope to see them return in the fall. Have you pains in the back, inflam mation of any kind, rheumatism, fainting spells, indigestion or con stipation, Hollister's Rocky Moun tain Tea makes you well, keeps you well. 35 cents. C. A. Jack. Ignorance of the Bible. What is the meaning of the word, Easter?" said John Drew at a club. No one could answer the question, and Mr. Drew, with a frown, went on: "Nobody reads the Bible now. The public's ignorance of the Bible and of biblical things is amazing. A bibli cal allusion is nowadays as unintel ligible as a Greek allusion. 'Not long ago, at a dinner, I got into a biblical argument. When the argument was over a young lady said: -i' 'I enjoyed that discussion splen didly. But, do you know, I always thought that Sodom and Gomorrah were man and wife.' "Another young lady commented: 'Oh, well, I suppose they ought to have been if they were not.' THE PBINCBT ON UNION:" THE NATION'S DEAD Continued from Page One. good cause. We play baseball, race horses, dance and attend the joyful picnic on the "Glorious Fourth." We in speech and song twist the British lion's tail till that long suffering animal roars with pain. And the next day we feel that we have done our duty as loyal Americans. And so we have. Let us long continue so to do. By our celebration of the Fourth we teach not only our own children, but also the immigrant who comes to be a part of our nation, that we are rejoic ing over the fact that our forefathers' Declaration of Independence was not made in vain. In this manner may our people forever celebrate the Fourth of July. But far different should be our demeanor on Memorial day. By the manner of our observance of it we should teach our children, our new made citizens and the world at large, that while we can rejoice we can also weep that there is a time for laughter and a time for tears that while we honor our heroes by boom of cannon and loud hurrah on one day yet on this day we pause to bow the head in mourning for our fallen. All national holidays have their lesson, not only to us who are now the active factors in our government, but also to those who will succeed us. Christmas teaches us to be of good cheer and to love one another. Thanksgiving teaches us to give thanks to the Giver of Life that we are a prosperous and happy people. The Fourth teaches us that a ''gov- ernment of the people, for the people and by the people" shall not perish from the earth. And lastly, this day should always remind us that all these good things were not bought without a great price. That men suffered and died that we might enjoy them. Then on this day honor the soldier, whether living or dead. Then weave your chaplets of flowers and strew the beauties of nature upon the grave. And take warning by this, your sorrow over the dead, and be more faithful and affectionate in the discharge of your duties to the living. At the conclusion of Mr. Dickey's address a song was rendered by the choir, which was followed by a read ing, "Lincoln's Gettysburg Address," delivered by Adjutant Norton. "America," sung by the audience, concluded the exercises in the opera house. A column was then formed and marched to the cemetery, where upon the graves of the honored dead were strewn spring's fairest flowers. The formation of the column was as fol lows: E Jones Drum Corp Company Gr N Wallace Rines Post 142, A E Ladies Auxilhary No 1 Public Schools Knights of Pythias Citizens on Foot Citizens in Carriages The old soldiers who were in line, and whose ranks are being fast decim ated by death, numbered thirty-five. While the march to the cemetery was fatiguing to most of them, the familiar roll of the drums which preceded them inspired them with new life. Mem ories of the days when they were on the march or arrayed in deadly con flict with the enemy, were revived in their souls by the rolling of these drums, and they marched with the elastic step of youth. All honor to the old soldiers. The R. E. Jones drum corps de serves more than passing notice, as does the national guard, which, re splendent in its new uniform, present ed a very attractive appearance. NURSES WILL GRADUATE. Commencement Exercises of Northwest ern Hospital Nurses Tonight. A program was published in last week's Union giving particulars of the commencement exercises of the senior class of the Northwestern Hos pital Training School for Nurses. This program will be presented this (Thursday) evening at Jesmer's opera house and at that time Misses Honora Brennan, M. Inez Michelson and Alice Lundstedt will be presented with diplomas of graduation. The exer cises, which will be of both an ora torical and musical nature, promise to be highly entertaining. Rev. Henderson will offer the invocation and Rev. Cathcart pronounce the benediction. The Northwestern hospital is well known over a large territory as an institution in which has been success fully performed many intricate surgi cal operations, and Dr. Cooney is to be congratulated for the high stand ard which it has attained. Anything Goes When a Man's Hungry. Mrs. HunnimuneYou nasty tramp! How dare you eat that lemon pie I set out to cool? Tired TimothyWell, it did nerve, ma'am, but a starvin' can't be very partic'lar about he eats.Cleveland Leader. THURSDAY/MAY take man what A Word to the Wise. A sign over the door of the editor of a popular magazine reads: Poets take notice: Shelley, Chatterton, Raleigh, Marlowe, Tickell, Tannahill and Suckling all died violent deaths. Verb, sap.Boston Transcript. WftSS 31, 1906. LOCAL. Parties of persons on recreation bent are daily visiting the beautiful grounds of E. Grant at Central park, Sandy lake. Many have picknicked there during the past week and some remarkably fine strings of fish have been captured. Mr. Grant has some splendid rowboats and he invites the public to visit his grounds and enjoy themselves. Appleton Collins, aged 72, commit ted suicide at the Milaca house, Mil aca, on Saturday noon, by taking half an ounce of aconite. He had threatened to take his life for some time past. The attempt of physicians to resuscitate him proved futile. The reason for the act is attributed to the fact that Collins was gradually losing his sight and feared he would become totally blind. A meeting of the Mille Lacs County Teachers' association was held at Milaca April 28. The principal feat ures were some really excellent quar tet singing by Milaca teachers, an in genious flag drill and some recitations by the children, and an address on educational telepathy by C. W. G. Hyde. Superintendent G. M. Palmer's excellent administration of the Milaca schools is recognized by a voluntary increase of salary. County Superin tendent Guy Ewing is doing much to elevate the educational standard in the county.Journal of School Edu cation. The high school seniors entertained their teachers at luncheon in the Forester's hall on Friday evening, but experienced much difficulty in, getting the edibles for the occasion to that place. It appears that the juniors and freshmen had their war paint on and ambushed the lunch brigade, con fiscating the edibles and carrying them off. This happened twice during the evening, but the seniors, after a hot and heavy scrap with their an tagonists, managed to land the third consignment in the hall During the melee some of the seniors were tied to trees while others had their clothes stripped off, their faces scratched and their hair pulled out. Both boys and girls figured in the conflict. "browine" Iron. According to a paragraph in Knowl edge, the Franklin institute has awarded a gold medal for a new pro cess by which iron can be made to "grow." The process is said to con sist several times heating the iron to a certain critical temperature and cooling it between times, whereby the astonishing result is obtained of in creasing the iron to nearly half as large again. It is reported that two identical castings were made and one reserved for comparison, while the other was subjected to this new treatment. One side of each was machined and polished, so that ex amination of the grain and structure might be made, but little difference could be discerned except in point of size, which was very marked. The weight of the swelled casting was identical with that of the one with which it was compared, but in all other respects the metal appeared to be of similar character. After this one is not surprised to learn that im portant practical applications have already been found for the remark able discovery. Indeed, new uses sug gest themselves instantly to the mind. The story is so extraordinary, how ever, that it may be accepted with some hesitation until confirmation is afforded.Chambers' Magazine. Our Troops are Different. Corporal James Tanner, command er-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic, was praising the bravery of a private who had fallen at Gettys burg. "But all were brave," he added. Privates and officers were alike in their terrible bravery." He paused. "They were alike in their bravery," he said, "as certain Greek troops were alike in their prudence during the war with Turkey. "A year or so after that war was ended a Greek general was leading a procession through the streets of a populous village when a young man ran to him, and, seizing his hand, kissed it. 'Thank you, my friend,' said the general, leaning down from his sad dle. 'Thank you,' answered the young man. 'Thank you, my savior. For you, general, saved my life.' "The general, smiling, said: 'Your face is unknown to me. Tell me how I saved you?' 'Why. sir,' said the soldier, 'I served under you in the terrible en gagement of April 7, and when you ran away at the beginning of the fight I followed close behind. Otherwise I should most certainly have been killed.' Afraid of the Trnsts The British had captured the city of Washington. "Of course," they said, "we don't expect to hold it long. As soon as the trusts find out we're here we shall have to move out. But we'll give them something to remember us by."' Accordingly, they set fire to the capitol and made a swift sneak. Chicago Tribune. Make Your Bread with Preferred a Line Drive. "We must all be capable of some sort of sacrifice," said the philoso pher. "Well," answered Mr. Van Root, a sacrifice is all right in its place. But I prefer a line drive over second base. "Washington Sar. He Was a Democrat. "What I want," said the man of politics, "is reform." "What kind of reform?" "Well, I suppose it's the kind that a lot of people are after the kind that'll put the other fellows out and my crowd in. "Washington Star. It pours the oil of life into your sys tem. It warms you up and starts the life blood circulating. That's what Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea does. 35 cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack. Well Well WeU BUSINESS LOCALS. For Sale. A span of mares, gray, well matched. Apply to C. Guldborg, Route 5. For Sale. Hereford bull calf, ready for ser vice! Price $25. C. M. Murray, Route S^Prijaceton. For Sale. (IbeP single top buggy, one double seated buggy, and a heavy wagon. The Wall Paper season is at hand. We, as in the past, carry the Largest and only exclusive line in the county, and cor dially invite your careful inspection. We have the Papers and the Prices. Princeton Drug Co. Dr. Armitasre's Offices 4,BE I It makes more and better loaves 1 than any other flour you can buy. *^^*"t^^**^^^i^^^^*** Main Street, TBB A*orE mt..5w n vni^a Hours-9A to 12 30 2 to 6 100% Flou $2.35 A. C. 5MITH, Proprietor. New management, newly furnished throughout, elec- tric lighted, bath rooms, everything up-to-date. Sam- ple room in connection. Both phones. Princeton, Minn. Save All Your Cream TJ. S. Cream Separator is biggest money makergets more 'cream than any other. Holds WORLD'S RECORD for clean skimming. Cream represents cashyou waste cream every day if you are not using a U. S. Cream Separator. MORE.vhoneso. For a 98 lb. Sack at ^r any Grocery in town I Princeton Roller Mill Co. Has only 2 parts inside bowleasily and quickly washed. Low supply tankeasy to pour milk intosee picture All working parts enclosed, keeping out dirt and protecting the operator. Many other exclusive advantages. Call and see a V. 8. For sale by John and D. A. Kaliher, Princeton m**^^0*^**m No Strained Backs i If you lift milk above your head to fill ar separator supply can you're apt to strain our back. If yoirchmb on a box or ladder you're apt to fall. If you use a TUBULAR SEPARATOR ou'll neither strain our back nor fallnor spill the milk eitherfor it is the only sepa rator -with a low can. The tubular supply can is as low as the door knob. Notice it the next time you're passiri%., Get a copy of Business Dairying"free Caley Hardware Co. ^***^^l^^^^**a^^*iV III LI _l nilj l_ "1. H. GOTTWERTH, Dealer in Prime Meats of Every Variety, Poultry, Fish, Etc. Highest market prices paid for Cattle and Hogs. COMMERCIAL HOTEL Princeton. IV I Can be'seen at R. E. Jones' second hana store. Will sell for cash or trade for cattle. Julius Sugarman. For Sale. S% of NEJ4 of section 8, township 36, range 27, 80 acres in Mille Lacs county, 8 miles from Princeton. Price $30 per acre. Any terms. Investi gate. Edward Gugisberg, 315 N. 5th St., Mankato, Minn. For Sale. Two brick buildings, one located on the northwest corner of lot seven (7), block three (3), Damon's addition to Princeton, the other being the second building on the north of where the Commercial hotel formerly stood. Also a blacksmith shop and two lots, one lot on the east side of I. C. Patterson's residence. Apply to Mrs. Martha Douglas, Princeton. MARK, THE AUCTIONEER, IB Prepared to Hold Auctions at Farmors Private Residences. Persons about to sell their house hold furniture, live stock, farm ma chinery, etc., who are desirous of dis posing of the same at their homes, should call on me. For a very rea sonable commission I will conduct their auctions upon their own prem ises. Emmet Mark, Auctioneer, 1 Princeton.