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Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, March 26, 27 and 28. I Here's Why You Want The Omega I i lie if IBICXa 4t S Separator The attention of the ladies of Princeton and vicinity is also called to the new spring and summer styles in strictly high grade Tailor-made Suits, Cloaks, Skirts, and Waists. The beautiful fashion plates showing the styles and samples of material are now ready for you to call and inspect. All orders will be promptly executed. First-class work done at reasonable price. Orders taken for French dyeing and dry cleaning. All work guaranteed. You want the cream separator that will do you the most goodthat why you want the Omegaat least we are sure that if you will investigate its good quali ties you will want an Omega Because it *s different A good many persons say we ought to call it the "common sense machine and that's what it is The separator that embodies common-sense in its construction and operation For example Instead of leaving the top of the bowl witfaout sup portto wabble like a topwe have a bearing at both the top and bottom of bowl Isn that common sense Instead of enclosing the bowl in an iron pota filth and germ breederwe run the bowl in the open Isn that common sense' Instead of forcing the cream through crooked cream tubes at the top of the bowl, we take both cream and skim-milk from bottom of the bowl Isn't that common sense, too' Instead Of making you wait until the bowl runs down,' we arrange for you to stop it' mstantlvthe minute you have finished separating That more common sense, isn it" Instead of taking 15 to 25 minutes of your time for cleaning the Omega can be stopped washed thoroughly and the bowl and all parts replaced in four minutes' The most com- mon sense yet And these are only a few of the manv goofi things about this great machine In convenience and reliability no separator ever made approaches it In durability it' excels Many users of the Omega have run their separators for 10 12 and 15 years with practiccfy no expense for repairs That a feature worth looking after' All we ask is the chance to prove these things to you, it's as much to your advantage as to ours. MISS D. LE MIEUX. A. E. GROW, Agent, $ Office -in Gillespie, Stone- TUT burg & Co's Harness Store, irnnCetOIl, lYLinneSOta. 2 3 L.L.E TIN itNorthernRailway PLAN YOUR TRIP TWO TRAINS DAILY Standard and Tourist Sleepers Si Paul to Seattle and West Coast Points The Oriental LimitedThe Fast Mail For Full Information Call on GEO. E RICE, Local Agent. State News. The eighteenth annual commence ment exercises of the school of agri culture of the state university closed on Wednesday evening. Lake Crystal is suffering from an epidemic of measles. A hundred cases are reported and one six-year old girl, a daughter of William Lar son, died of the disease. The next Park Rapids district en campment G. A. R. is to be held at Long Prairie and the patriotic citi zens of that city are already hustling to make it a record breaker $1,200 is safely in sight for that purpose. In a head-on collision between two freight trains on the Minnesota & In ternational railroad just beyond Deer River two men, Frank McVeigh, en gineer, and George Martin,conductor, were instantly killed on Friday morn ing. Duluth to the twin cities in sixinto hours via the automobile route. That is what will be possible after the first of June, when the Flour City High way association will have completed its continuous roadway from St. Paul and Minneapolis to Duluth and Su perior. Handicapped by a scarcity of men throughout the winter, and by early snows which came before the swamps had frozen, making it almost impos sible to build good ice-roads for haul ing, logging conditions in Minnesota and Wisconsin have been the worst experienced in years and as a result the cut of logs will be about a third short of last year. It was announced on Monday that the Great Northern railroad will put in a new freight depot and terminals at Michigan street and Sixth avenue west, Duluth, that will cost more than $200,000. The work will start early this spring and be completed next fall under rush contracts. This has been found necessary in order to relieve freight congestion. That three-eighths of Minnesota the best three-eighths at thatwas bought fifty-six years ago for $555,000 and an annuity of $126,000 during fifty years is the profitable real estate "deal" brought to mind by a mapspending now in course of preparation at thelocate rooms of the state historical society at St. Paul. The map shows the parts of the state secured by successive treaties with the Indians. According to a report issued by the state board of heaith there were 300 cases of smallpox reported in the state from the week ending Feb. 4 to the week ending March 11, 1907. The greatest prevalency of the disease is in Hennepin county, most of the cases being in Minneapolis there are 107 cases reported from Hennepin county. Carver county is next with 70 cases, 51 of these being in Waconia. Ram sey county reports but five cases, while St. Louis has twenty cases. Frank McVeigh, engineer, and George Martin, conductor, were in stantly killed in a head-on collision between freight trains on the Minne sota & International near Deer River. The trains came together on a reverse curve where the engineers could not see the headlight of the other train. Both engines were shattered and En gineer McCabe was crushed to death in his cab. Conductor Martin was riding on the top of the caboose of his train and was hurled to the ground, breaking his skull. Twenty cars were wrecked. A large area of Minnesota land con tained within the federal forest re serve of Cass county is to be released and opened for entry. An agreement has been reached whereby all the lands between ranges 29 and 30 and townships 144 and 145 will be released from the confines of the forest reserve, and will be immediately thrown open to homestead entry. It is also further agreed under the provisions of the law of 1906, that any settlers going onto bona fide agricultural land within new boundaries of the forest reserve will be permitted to remain and com plete their final proofs. In Loving Remembrance. [CON TRIBUTED] Thomas William, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Farrington, died on March 14, aged 2 months and 4 days. The funeral services were conducted at the Farrington residence by Rev. J. W. Heard on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock and the inter ment took place in Oak Knoll ceme tery. Another little lamb has gone To dwell with Him who gave, Another little darling babe Is sheltered in the grave God needed one more angel child Amidst His shining band, And so He bent with loving smile And clasped our darling hand Not Many Torches. A visitor to Ireland was bidding farewell and said to an attendant "Good-bye, Pat. "Good-bye, yer honor. May GodGuaranteed bless you, and may every hair in your head be a candle to light your soul to glory!" "Well Pat,, "he said, showing him a bald pate, "when that day comes there won't be much of a torchlight procession." f^BBHRJff^fftSBTT BOOMING MIUE LACS COUNTY. The Publisher of the Union Gives a Meaty Interview to the Pioneer PressA Good Word for the Lake CountryOpposed to Drastic Legislation. R. C. Dunn of Princeton, who is probably as well posted on the affairs of the state as any other man, is tak ing a deep interest in matters pending before the legislature. Last evening he said: "In our county of Mille Lacs we are feeling good over the letting of the contract for the building of the Soo extension from Brooten to Duluch. The road will run diagonally through the north half of Mille Lacs county and will skirt the southeast shore of Mille Lacs lake, the largest and most picturesque body of water in the state. It will only be a few years when it will be the most popular summer re sort in the northwest. The road will open up a fine farming country and will bring hundreds of new settlers our county. We were in hopes that the Great Northern would also build north from Milaca to connect with its Hibbing branch this year, but I am afraid the building of that ex tension has been postponed indefi nitely. We want more railroads in our county, and for that reason our peo ple do not favor any drastic anti-rail road legislation. We do not want any law placed upon the statute books that would tend to prevent or retard rail road building in our section of the state. Good Roads. "Our people are also vitally inter ested in good roads and the reclama tion of the wet lands of the state. I favor the imposition of a reasonable tonnage tax on the output of the iron mines, in addition to the direct valua tion tax, the entire proceeds to be ap plied to the building of good roads and drainage under competent state supervision. Personally I am a crank on the good roads question There has been a great deal said and written anent state development. Good roads and drainage will solve that problem and solve it right for all time to come. A mile of good highway is worth more to the state than a ton of advei tising matter printed in three colors and in five languages. There is no sense in money to induce people to in northern Minnesota under present conditions. Settlers will not remain in a country where they would have to use boats or airships to get on and off their land. I am not inter ested in a tonnage tax if the same can not be utilized for roads and drain age. If such a disposition cannot be made of tonnage tax under our consti tution, then it is the duty of the pres ent legislature to submit a proper con stitutional amendment to be voted on at the next general election. In the meantime, if large smelting works are erected at Duluth, so much the better. "The good roads amendment adopted in 1898 should be wiped out. A new amendment should be submitted and it should be a wide open amend ment. The legislature should have the authority to levy a 1 mill tax if necessary, and all restriction should be removed with reference to expendi tures by the highway commission. As to Salaries. I notice that there is a clamor for larger salaries and more offices. There is no necessity for adding to the horde of officeholders. Provision should be made for a permanent tax commission. The salaries of district and supreme judges should be in creased, and certainly the per diem of members of the legislature should be doubled. But the public will not take kindly to a general increase of sala ries nor the creation of new offices. The appropriations for some of the departments should be decreased in stead of increased."Pioneer Press, March 14. Another Use for Electricity. For electricity still another use has been foundnamely, in the launching of vessels. The British battleship Agamemnon, recently launched, slid to the water by this new method. A series of interlocking levers were connected with the elec tricity arrangement. As a safeguard against disease we suggest the daily use of golden grain belt beer. It is brewed from the best of nature's products and should go into the home as a health-maker. Order of your nearest dealer or be supplied by Henry Veidt, Princeton. Saved Her Son's Life. The happiest mother in the little town of Ava, Mo., is Mrs. S. Ruppee. She writes: "One year ago my son was down with such serious lung trouble that our physician was una ble to help him when, by our drug gist's advice I began giving him Dr. King's New Discovery, and I soon noticed improvement. I kept this treatment up for a few weeks when he was perfectly well. He has worked steadily since at carpenter work. Dr. King's New Discovery saved his life." best cough and cold cure by C. A. Jack, druggist. 50 cents and $1.00. Trial bottle free. Faster and faster the pace is set, By people of action, vim and get, So if at the finish you would be, Take Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. C. A. Jack. i ST Princeton, in. .'..11.x *^,w i Make Your Bread with P. MOEGER, THE TAILOR! Has just received the spring and sum mer styles and samples to select from. $ Now is the time to order your Spring Suits. I also take orders for a cheaper grade of tailor made clothes made in Chicago. The Tailor Suits from $14 up. Pants from $4.00 up. I It makes more and better loaves than any other flour you can buy. p# MOEGER, Princeton, Minn. ^W^MMl^W^| -||II ~ll.l~l "I I J Victor and Edison Talking Machines! I have both makes in stock and a big supply of Records to select from. Come in and sec them and be con- vinced that I can supply your wants at Right Prices. J. C. HERDLISKA, Jewel er and Optician, 100 Flour $2.35 or a 98 lb. Sack at any Grocery in town Princeton Roller Mill Co. Wall Paper Come in and see our line, it is all new. The only entirely new line in the county. We are short of room and the paper has got to go. Our prices cannot be equaled outside of the twin cities. Our prices are THE LOWEST and our paper THE BEST. If you want to save money come and see us. Princeto Drug Co. One door south of Caley Hardware building on Main Street. Dr. Armitage's Office in Odd Fellows' Building. COMMERCIAL HOTEL J. P. SELANDER, Proprietor. New management, newly furnished throughout, elec- trie lighted, bath rooms, everything up-to-date. Sam- pie room in connection. Both phones. Princeton, Minn. Foreston Mercantile& Live Stock Co. Are fitters of men, women and children in shoes, dry goods groceries, hardware, and all kinds of farm machinery and fencing. Foreston Mercantile & Live Stock Co. FORESTON, MINN. u&&i}jbht& 4 4 Minnesota.