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THE COMFORTABLE WAY.
GOING SOUTH. OOI5S WORTH. 6:00 a.m Duluth 10:15 p.m. 8:55 a.m Brook Park 7:20 p.m. 9:04 a.m Mora 6:56p.m. 9.31 a.m Ogllvie 6:39p.m. 9 42 a.m Bock 6:26 p.m. 10.10 a.m Milaca 6:05 p.m. 10.22 a.m Pease (i) 5:48 p.m. 10:35 a.m.. Long Siding if)... 5:37p.m. 10 41 a.m Brickton (f).... 5:33p.m. 10.56 a.m Princeton 5:27pm. 11:15 a.m Zimmerman 5:06 p.m. 11.40 a.m Elk River 4:46 p.m. 12 05 a.m Anoka 4:25 p.m. 12:45 Minneapolis 3:45 p.m. 1:15 St. Paul 3:15 p.m. (f) Stop on signal. ST. CliOUD TRAINS. GOING WKST. GOING BAST. 10 18 a. Milaca 5:40p.m. 10.23 a. Foreston 5.34 p.m. 11-20 a.m St. Cloud 4:30 p.m. WAY FREIGHT. GOING SOUTH 1 GOING NORTH Daily, except Sun. Daily, except Sun. 8.30 a.m Milaca 2:10p.m. 9-30 p.m Princetom 1.00p.m. 10:30 p.m Elk River... .10:30a.m. 3.00p. Anoka 8:00a.m. Any information regarding sleeping cars or connections will lie furnished *fc any time by G. PENNISON, Agent. Princeton, Minn. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookA. J. Franzen.. Route 2, Milaca BorgholmGeo Hulbert l, Milaca East SideAndrew Kalberg Opstead GreenbushJ. H. Grow 1, Princeton HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaoa Isle HarborC. Halgren Wahkon MilacaJ A Overby Milaca MiloR. N Atkinson Foreston OnamiaLars Eriksson Onamia PageAugust Anderson. Star Milaca PrinoetonJos Johnson Route 5, Princeton KathioE. E. Dinwiddle Garrison outh HarborChas. Freer Cove VILLAGE RECORDERS. A N Lenertz Princeton Dahlstrom Milaca T. Neumann Foreston E Bailey Onamia NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinH B.Fisk Route 3, Princeton Blue HillM Mattson Princeton Saenoer Brook-O. W Blomquist 3, Princeton WyanettP A Chilstrom R. 2. Princeton LivoniaW Hunt Zimmerman SantiagoGeo Roos .Santiago DalboJohn Sarner Dalbo BradfordWm Conklin R. 3, Cambridge StanfordLee Hass .St Francis Spring ValeHenry A Olson 5, Cambridge ,.$8^ PRINCETON-:- L.ODGE, NO. 93, K. of CSP^ Regular x-aeetlngs every Tues ev- "e at 8 o'clock. FRANK GOTJLDING, C. I ANDERSON, K. & S SCHEEN, Master of Finance. PRINCETON -.--LODGE NO. 208,1. O. O.P Regular meetings every Monday evening at 10 o'clock. CAT ER N HARRY MOTT. Rec Sec Princeton Homestead No. 1867 Regular meeting nights sec ond and fourth Wednesday in each month RALPH CLAGGETT,d r*n \zr* A an Co [IAUK ST DARRAGH, Foreman PROFESSIONAL CARDS. GEORGE PRENTICE ROSS, Undertaker and State Licensed Embalmer. Disinfecting a Specialty Rural Phone No 30 Princeton, Minnesota p|R. D. A. McRAE DENTIST Office In Odd Fellows Block. PRINCETON, MINN pLVERO L. MCMILLAN, LAWYER. Townsend Building. Princeton, Minn P|R F. L. SMALL, DENTIST. Office hours, 9 a to 12 2 p. to 5 p. m, Over E Anderson's store Princeton, Minn. G. ROSS CALEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and Residence over Jack's Drug Store Tel.Rural, 36. Princeton, Minn. A.ROSS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Carew Block, Main Street, Prinoeton. BUSINESS CARDS. ALIHER & niLLER, BARBER SHOP & BATH ROOMS. A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars. Main Street, Prinoeton. A. ROSS, FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Will take full charge of dead bodies when desired Coffins and caskets of the latest styles always ^n stock Also Springfield metalios. Deal er In Afonnments of all kinds. E. A Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30. ..W M JOHN BARRY Expert Accountant, Over 30 Years Experience. 1011 First Ave. North, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. MMtMMHtHMMMHMMMHMMMMH T. J. KALIHER, Proprietor, Princeton, Minn. Single and Double Rigs at a iloments' Notice. Commercial Travelers' Trade a Specialty. Home Course In Live Stock Farming VII.Silos and Silage. By C. V. GREGORY, Author of "Home Course I Modern Agriculture," "Making Money on the Farm," Etc. Copyright. 1909. by American Press Association. HERE is no feed on the farm that is more economical than silage. Ten to thirteen tons of green feed can be produced to the acre. When made into silage this is practically canned and will keep in good condition all winter. Stock is in especial need of some succulent feed during the winter. In deed, feed of this kind is essential if the greatest possible profits are to be obtained Silage supplies succulent feed in the cheapest and most con tenient form. It is an especially val- FIG. XII.EKECTIXG A STAVE SXLO. aable feed for dairy cows. Twenty-five to thirty pounds of silage per day will keep the milk yields up to a point practically as high as could be reached on pasture. A silo is indispensable on the dairy farm. It means summer conditions all the year round. The value of silage for beet steers has not been fully demonstrated as yet, although a great many feeders are using it with satisfaction. Used in moderate quantities, it cheapens the cost of gain and keeps the animals healthy. For calves and stock cattle silage is an excellent feed, keeping them thrifty and making cheaper gains than could be produced in any other way. All kinds of sheep do well on silage. It is a good feed for hogs if fed in moderation, and chickens are very fond of it. The main consideration in locating the silo is to have it convenient. Since most of the silage will probably be fed to dairy cows, the best place for the silo will be at the end of the cow barn. Feeding bunks can be arranged close to the silo for feeding silage to young stock. Wooden Silos. There are several types of silos. Many of the first silos put up were built of lumber double walled and sided on the outside. This made a veiy good silo, but one that was alto gether too expensive. A later and more popular type is the stave silo. This is made much the same as a wooden tank. It consists of long staves held in place by hoops, with a row of doors on one side. Stave silos are used more extensively at present than any other type. They are cheap, easy to erect and fairly durable. This latter point depends largely upon the kind of wood used. White pine and redwood are the best materials for staves. They will last twenty years or more. Cypress, Oregon fir, larch and hard pine are all durable woods for silo construction. Whatever kind of lumber is used it should be of the best quality, straight grained, sound and free from loose knots. A stave silo should be kept well painted on the outside. It must be anchored solidly with guy wires, as it will blow over easily when empty. The hoops will need to be tightened in the summer time when the lumber shrinks and loosened again when the silo is filled Cement and Tile Silos. Concrete is used to a considerable extent in silo construction. If proper ly put up a concrete silo is practically indestructible. Silos must be well re enforced with steel wire and must be put up by some one who understands the business if they are to be satisfac tory. Silage freezes worse in a cement than in a stave silo. A double walled cement silo does away with this ob jection, although it increases the cost considerably. With the recent high prices of lumber, however, a good dou ble walled concrete silo does not great ly exceed a good stave silo of the same size in cost. Stone, brick and cement blocks are aH used for silos with good results. The main thing is to get them laid ac curately and properly re-enforced. A silo made of hollow building tile is giving good satisfaction at the Iowa experiment station. These tiles are laid In cement, being put together edge wise. The resulting dead air space is very effective in preventing freezing. When lined with a coating of cement uch a silo is air and moisture proof. It is as durable and satisfactory as a double walled concrete silo, costs less, and there is less risk of failure due to improper erection. Details of Construction. While the silo should be located as close to the barn as possible, it is not advisable to put it inside ihe barn. It takes up room that is needed more for other purposes, is unhandy to fill, end the odor of the silage is objection able. There will be some odor any way, but not so much when the silo Is located outside the barn. A handy method of construction is to connect the silo with the feedway of the barn by a narrow chute which extends the full height of the silo. The silage can be thrown down this chute and carried into the barn. There should be doors at frequent intervals the entire length of the chute. A frequent mistake in making silo doors is in constructing them too small, thus making it unhandy to get out and in. Great care must be taken to see that the doors fit snugly, as the silo must be absolutely air tight if the silage is to keep well. A silo is really a big can, and silage is nothing more or less than canned corn. The crevices about the door may be filled with wet clay before the silage is put in. or tarred paper may be placed over the doors. V* Another point to look to is to see that the inner walls are as smooth as possible, so that the silage will settle evenly. Uneven settling means air spaces and decay. Some expense can be saved in build ing a silo by having it extend four or five feet below the surface of the ground. If deeper than this it will be too much work to get the silage out. Either cement, hard burned brick or stone may be used for building the foundation. The foundation up to the surface of the ground should be eight to ten inches thick, with a bearing sur face about four inches wider. The foundation should be flush with the walls of the silo on the inside, so as not to interfere with the settling of the silage. If the soil is of hard, imper vious clay no floor will be needed. In looser soils a cement floor four to six inches thick, made as described in arti cle 2, will be necessary Size of the Silo. The size of the silo will depend upon the amount of stock to which silage is to be fed. It is better to get size from depth rather than from diameter, as the pressure due to additional depth causes the silage to keep better. This greater compactness also increases the capacity of the silo. If fresh silage is to be had at all times the silo should be of such a size that at least two inches in depth will be fed each day. If fed slower than this it will spoil on top and the value will be reduced. The ordinary size for a quarter section is sixteen feet in diameter and thirty teet in depth. If more capacity is wanted ten to twenty feet may be added to the depth. The following table, condensed from bulletin 100 of the Iowa experi ment station, gives the capacity of silos of various sizes: Pounds that Inside Capac- Acreage must cham- ity, required be ted eter. Height tons. to All per da 14 20 81 61 103J 14 32 100 6 7 1,030 14 34 109 7.2 1,030 14 JS 12S 85 1.0J0 14 40 13S 9.2 1,030 W 32 131 8.7 1,340 16 34 143 9.5 1,340 16 36 155 10 3 1340 16 40 180 12 1,340 18 32 151 10 1,700 18 3b 196 13.2 1,700 18 40 229 15 2 1,700 18 46 282 18 S 1,700 20 30 187 12.5 2,100 20 3b 243 16 2 2,100 20 40 281 18.8 *,100 20 50 382 25.5 2,100 The following table from the same bulletin gives the approximate amounts of silage needed per day by the vai'i ous classes of animals: Kind of stock. Pounds Beet cattle silage Calves lo-25 Fattening cattle 1^.30 Dairy cattle JJO'-SO Sheep 3 5 Corn is the principal silage crop because of its yield and feeding value It should be cut for silage just as the ears are well dented. If cut too early sour silage will result If left longer it will be too dry to pack well. This FIG. XIIl.A TILE SILO. can be helped by running water into the silo as it is being filled. A wind elevator is by far the most satisfac tory means of getting the silage from the cutter to the top of the silo. A Song canvas tube extending down into the silo keeps the silage well mixed. Tramping the silage thoroughly as it is put in is one of the secrets of hav ing it keep well. It should be espe cially -well tramped around the edges After the silo is filled a few oats may be scattered around on top. These will sprout, forming an air tight cover ing, which will keep all but the top few inches of silage from spoiling. L1GHTNINGAMYSTERY This Phenomenon of Nature Is a Puzzle to Science. THE THEORY OF THUNDER. In a General Way It Is Understood but, as a Matter of Fact, the Bolt From the Storm In Its Erratic Tend encies Defies the Investigator. In a general way we understand the theory of thunderstorms. As a mat ter of fact, there is no phenomenon of nature, but excepting even earth quakes, of which we know so little. Man-made lightningthat is, elec tricity of the highest power, which we can artificially producewill act according to certain known laws. It will, for instance, travel along a con ductor of metal. But a flash of lightning will fre quent leap from a well defined metal path and launch itself through the air or some adjacent object which is an infinitely poorer conductor. This may be due to the almost in conceivable force of a flash of light ning, says a writer in Pearson's Week ly. It is estimated that a flash of lightning a mile long represents a pressure of discharge equal to 3,000,- 000,000 volts. As such a flash lasts only about the thousandth part of a second the en ergy dissipated by the discharge is equal to 300,000 horsepower. Put in other words, if we could find some means of saving and using lightning we should be the richer by a good round sum for every flash. Lightning is, as we know, usually accompanied by a peal of thunder, which is louder the nearer the hearer is to the point of the discharge, but this is not an invariable rule There are cases on record of most destruc tive lightning flashes which were un accompanied by sound. Such a phenomenon occurred at Brad ford some years ago. What is de scribed as "a silent thunderbolt" fell in a graveyard, destroying one monu ment and smashing to atoms nearly seventy glass cases containing wreaths and flowers In the same summer Swanscombe. in Kent, was terrified by a freak of lightning. All of a sudden "a great mass of blue fire" swept along the street, and next moment it was seen that the fine old parish church, built nearly 700 3 ears ago, had been struck The building, with all its fine old carved oak, was soon a roaring fur nace, and only a part of the chancel was saved. Scientists are still hopelessly at sea as to the cause of that peculiar phe nomenon knem as globe lightning. At Coventry some years ago during a vio lent thunderstorm it passed along a street like a soap bubble built of blue fire and drifted into a shed, where it exploded, blowing the roof off the place. At Rheims, in France, a similar fire ball came into a cobbler's shop through the open window. The soli tary occupant of the place sat perfect ly still, paralyzed with terror, while his fearful visitant hovered for sever al seconds overhead. Then it moved toward the fireplace and presently passed up the chimney. Next moment there was an explo sion like a shell bursting, and the up per part of the chimney came crashing down. Not long ago Count G. Hamilton made a record of a similar freak of electricity. He ^as sitting at dinner at a house on Lake Wener, in Sweden, when just after a vivid flash of light ning a brilliant white ball appeared over the table and after hanging poised there for some seconds went off with with a loud bang. Fortunately it did no harm to any one, although it was quite close to several people. Those who saw it sug gested it was like a ball of cold light ning. In November, 1902, Sydney, Austra lia, was visited by a terrific dust storm, in the midst of which a perfect rain of electric fi balls began to fall. These set fire to a number of houses, and a most appalling panic set in. A cry was raised that the end of the world was at hand, and people rushed out of their houses into the ink black, dust deep streets. The most amazing and terrifying displays of the power of lightning are seen on mountains. In 1890 a party was on the top of a mountain in the Caucasus when a huge violet ball, sur rounded by vivid rays, struck a rock near by and, exploding like a bomb, burst into atoms. One of the party was badly hurt. Stilton Cheese. The secret of making Stilton cheese was for some time confined to the fam ily of the original inventors, who were under an engagement to sell all they could make to the famous Cooper Thornhill of Stilton. Being thus to be obtained of him alone, it received the appellation of Stilton cheese, but it would have been more appropriately named Wichcote cheese, being first made in that village, on the eastern side of Leicestershire, about thirty miles from StiltonLondon Standard. Helping Him. Mr. BackwardWelleryes, sinjje you ask me, I was thinking of consult ing a fortune teller. Miss CoyTo find out whom you will marry, eh? Mr. BackwardWhyeryes. I Miss CoyWhy not ask me and save the fortune teller's fee toward the price of the ring? The thicker the grass the easier to mowAlaric. Worse Than Ballets. Bullets have often caused less suffering to soldiers than the eczema. L. W. Harriman, Burlington, Me., got it in the army, and suffered with it forty years. "But Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured me when all else failed," he writes. Greatest healer for sores, ulcers, boils, burns, cuts, wounds, bruises and piles. 25c at C. A. Jack's. Tax Judgment Sale Pursuant to a real tax judgment of the district court, of the county of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, enter ed the 18fch day of March, 1910, in proceedings for enforcing payment of taxes and penalties upon real estate in the county of Mille Lacs remaining delinquent on the first Monday in January, 1910, and of the statutes in such case made and provided, I shall on Monday, the 9th day of May, 1910, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at my office in the court house, in the village of Princeton and county of Mille Lacs, sell the lands which are charged with taxes, penalties and costs in said judgment, and on which taxes shall not have been previously paid. E. E. WHITNEY, Auditor of Mille Lacs County. (Auditor's Seal) Application for Liquor License. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Mille Lacs, ss. Village of Princeton, Notice is hereby given, that appli cation has been made in writing to the common council of said village of Princeton and filed in my office, pray ing for license to sell intoxicating liquors for the term commencing on May 16th, 1910, and terminating on May 15th, 1911, by the following per sons and at the following place, as stated in said application, respective ly, to-wit: Margaret Sjoblom and Swan Olson, co-partners as Sjoblom & Olson In the lower floor of the brick building located on the north twenty-six feet (26 feet) of lot two (2), block six (6), of the original townsite of Princeton. Said application will be heard and determined by said common council of the village of Princeton, at the recorder's office, in the village hall building, in said village of Prince ton, in Mille Lacs county and state of Minnesota, on Thursday, the 5th day of May, 1910, at 8 o'clock p. m., of that day. Witness my hand and seal of village of Princeton this 26th dav of Aoril, 1910. A. N. LENERTZ, (Corporate Seal) Village Recorder. Application for Liquor License. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Mille Lacs, ss. Village of Princeton, Notice is hereby given, that appli cation has been made in writing to the common council of said village of Princeton, and filed in my office, pray ing for license to sell intoxicating liquors for the term commencing on the 8th day of May, 1910, and termi nating on the 7th day of May, 1911, by the following person, and at the following place, as stated in said application, respectively, to-wit: C. E. Hill, in that certain room of that one story brick building situated on the west four-ninths (w4-9) of lot twelve (12), block six (6), of the orig inal townsite of Princeton. Said application will be heard and determined by said common council of the village of Princeton, at the recorder's office in the village hall building, in said village of Princeton in Mille Lacs county, and state of Minnesota, on Monday, the 2nd dav of May, 1910, at 8 o'clock p. m. o* that day. Witness my hand and seal of the Village of Princeton this 15th day of April, 1910. A. N. LENERTZ, (Corproate Seal) Village Recorder. (First Pub April 28) Citation for Hearing on Petition for Probate of Foreign Will. ESTATE OP FRANCIS HUGHES State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs In Probate Court In the matter of the estate of Francis L. Hughes, decedent The State of Minnesota to all persons inter ested the allowance and probate of the will of said decedent The petition of Frances E Hughes, representing that Francis Hughes then a resident of the county of Monroe, state of New York, died on the 22nd day of August 1909, testate and that his will has been allowed and admitted to probate in Surrogates court in and for the county of Monroe, state of New York, being filed in this court together with authenticated copies of said will and of the probate thereof in the court above named, and praying that said will be admitted to probate in this state, and that letters of administration with the will annexed be thereon granted to E L. McMillan. Now therefore, you, and each of you, are hereby cited and required to show cause, if any you have, before this court, at the probate court rooms in the court house, in the village of Princetou, county of Mille Laos, state of Minnesota, OH the 23rd day of May, 1910, at 10 o'clock a. why the prayer of said petition should not be granted Witness the Hon Wm Sanford, nudge of said court, and the seal of said, court, this 25th day of April, 1910. W SANFORD, (Court Seal) Judge of Probate Court. E. L. MCMILLAN, Attorney for Petitioner. Princeton, Minn. (First Pub. April 28.) Citation for Hearing on Petition for Determination of Descent of Land. State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs In Probate Court.' In the matter of the estate of Sarah Cilley, decedent. The state of Minnesota to the next of km and all persons interested in the determination of the descent of the real estate of said decedent. The petition of Edwin B. Cilley having been filed in this court, representing that said de cedent died more than five years prior to the filing thereof leaving certain real estate said petition described, and that no will of decedent has been proved nor administration of her estate granted in this state, and praying that the descent of said real estate be determ ined bp this court. Therefore, you, and each of you, are hereby cited and required to show cause, if and you have, before this court at the probate court room, in the court house, in the village of Princeton, in the county of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 23rd day of May, 1910 at 10 o'clock a. m.. why said petition should not be granted. Witness, the judge of said court, and the seal thereof, this 22nd day of April, 1910. WM. SANFORD. (Court Seal)v Probate Judge. J. A. Boss, Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton, Minn. Saved From the Grave. ljtt %/y^,'% I had about given up hope, alter nearly four years of suffering from .a severe lung trouble," writes Mrs. M. L. Dix of Clarkville, Tenn. "Often the pain in my chest would be almost unbearable and I could not do any work, but Dr. King's New Discovery has made me feel like a new person It's the best medicine made for the throat and lungs." Obstinate coughs, stubborn colds, hay fever, la grippe, asthma, croup, bronchitis and hemorrhages, hoarseness and whoop ing cough, yield quickly to this wonderful medicine. Try it. 50c and $1.00. Trial bottles free. Guaranteed by C. A. Jack. (First Pub. April 14) Citation for Hearing on Petition for Probate of Will. ESTATE OF BETSEY S. HASTINGS. ^"L 0 1 Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs, In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Betsey Hastings, Decedent The state of Minnesota to the next of kin and all persons interested in the allowance and probate of the will of said decedent. The petition of William G. McVicar being duly filed in this court, representing that Betsey S Hastings, then a resident of the county of Mille Lacs. State of Minnesota, died on the 4th day of Aprii, 1910, leaving a last will and testament which is presented to this court with said petition, and praying that said in strument be allowed as the last will and testa ment of said decedent, and that letters testa mentary be issued thereon to Montgomery Cormany. Now therefore, you, and each of you, are hereby cited and required to show cause, if any you have, before this court, at the probate court rooms in the court house, in village of Princeton, county of Mille Lacs, state of Min nesota, on the 9th day of May, 1910, at 10 clock a. m., why the prayer of said petition should not be granted. Witness the Honorable W V. Sanford, judge of said court, and the seal of said court' this llth day of April, 1910 WM SANFORD, (Court Seal) Judge A. Ross, Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton. Minnesota (First Pub. Mar. 24) Summons. STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1 County of Mille Lacs District Court, Seventh Judicial District The Pape Brothers Moulding Company, 1 Plaintiff, 1 Edward W Pape also all other persons unknown claiming any right, title, estate, interest or lien, in the real estate described in the complaint herein Defendants The state of Minnesota to the above named defendants You are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled action, which complaint has been filed in the office of the clerk of said district court, at the village of Princeton, county of Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your answer to said complaint on the subscriber at his office in the village of Princeton in the county of Mille Lacs withm twenty (20) days after service of this summons upon you. exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid the plaintiff in this action will apply to the court for the relief demanded in said complaint together with plaintiff's costs and disourse ments herein CHARLES KEITH, Plaintiff Attorney Princeton, Minn. Notice of Lis Pendens. STATE OP MINNESOTA, I County of Mille Lacs fs District Court, feeventh Judicial District. The Pape Brothers Moulding Company 1 Plaintiff I vs Edward W. Pape, also all other persons 1 unknown, claiming any right, title, estate, interest or lieD in the real estate described in the complaint herein, Defendants Notice is hereby given that an action has been commenced in this court by the above named plaintiff against the above named de fendants That the object of said action is to determine the adverse claim of the defendants and each and all of them, and the rights of the parties respectively herein in and to the real estate hereinafter drscriDed, and that the premises aff-ctedbv saio action situated the county of Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota are described as follows The northwest quarter of sf etion fifteen (15), township thirtv-eitrht (3S) range twenty-seven (271 CHARL FS KEITH, Plaintiff Attorney Princeton, Minn Sale ofSchooland Other Sta[e Lands STATE O MINNESOTA, State Auditor's Office. ^T St. Paul, March 28, 1910. Notice is hereby given that on the day ana date and at the time and place here in stated below this notice, the office of the county auditor of the re spective county named, the State of Minnesota, I will offer for sale the fol lowing' described unsold state lands, and the following described state lands, which, nave reverted to the state by reason of the non-payment of interest, will also be then and there offered for resale. Fif teen per cent of the purchase price and interest on the unpaid balance from the date of sale to June 1st, 1911, must be paid at the time of the sale Th balance of the purchase money can be paid at any time, whole or in part, within forty years of the time of the sale, the rate of interest on the unpaid balance of the purchase money will be four per cent per annum, payable in advance on June 1st of each year, provided the principal remains unpaid for ten years, but if the principal is paid before the expiration of ten years from the date of the sale, the rate of interest on the unpaid balance of the purchase money will be five per cent per annum, interest is payable in advance on June 1st of each year. Holders of certificates on which the interest payments are in default can have their certificates reinstated on payment, before the sale, of the interest in full to date and the penalties thereon, when the lands covered thereby will be withdrawn from sale. All mineral rights are reserved by the state. All sales made will be subject to the provisions of Chapter No 299 of the General Laws of 1905, as amended by Chapter No. 106 of the General Laws of 1909. SAMUET, G. IVERSON, State Auditor. MILLE LACS COUNTY. Sale at Court House, Princeton, May 25. 1910, at 1 o'clock P. M. UNSOLD LAND. Parts of Sections Sec. Tp. Rg. Area. SW*4 NE%, and SE & NWi 4 41 25 80 SW% SE% 12 41 25 40 NW& SW & 14 41 25 40 SE14 16 41 25 160 S% NE% and NE% SW% 22 41 25 120 SW*4 NE& and SW% SWM 34 40 26 80 E NW& 24 41 26 80 Fractional N 36 41 26 314.62 SW% NE& and N NW% 17 40 27 120 W% NE14 and E NW& 18 40 27 160 SW% SW% 20 40 27 40 DELINQUENT LAND. NWi NE% and NE% NW% 13 39 26 80 NE% NE%, S% NE% and SW14 SEVi 36 40 26 160 "P. *$%