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THE COMFORTABLE WAV.
GOING SOOTH OOIKG NOBTH. 6:00 a.m Duluth 10:15 p.m 8:55 a.m Brook Park 7:20 p.m. 9:04 a.m Mora 6:56 pm. 9:31 a.m. Ogilvte 6:39 p.m. 9:42 a.m Bock 6:26 p.m. 10:10 a.m Milaca 6:05 m. 10:22 a.m Pease (f) 5:49 p.m. 10:35 a.m.. Long Siding (f).. 5:37 p.m. 10:41 a.m Briokton (t).... 5:33p.m. 10:56 a.m Princeton 5:27 p.m 11:15 a.m Zimmerman 5:06 p.m. 11:40 a.m Elk River 4:48 p.m. 12 05 a.m Anoka 4:25 pm. 12:45 p.m Minneapolis 3:45 p.m. 1:15 p.m. St. Paul 3:15 p.m (t) Stop on signal. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WIST. 10:18 a. 10:23 a. 11:20 a. ...8t. Cloud. GOING BAST. 5:40 p. 534 p. 430 p. m. m. m. WAY FREIGHT. GOING SOUTH I GOING NOBTH Daily, except Sun Daily, except Sun 8:30 a.m Milaca 8:(0p. 9:30 p. Princeton..... 1:00p.m. 10:30 p. Elk River... 1030a.m. 3:00p.m Anoka 8:00a m. Any information regarding sleeping cars or connections will be furnished at any time by G. PENNISON, Agent. Princeton, Minn. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookA. J. Franzen...Route2, Mllaoa BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. 1, Milaca East SideAndrew Kalberg Opsteac GreenbushJ. H. Grow R. 1, Princeton HaylandAlfred F. Johnson MUaon SilaoaJ. le HarborC. Halgren Wahkon A. Overby Milaca MiloR.N. Atkinson Foreston OnamiaLars Eriksson Onamia PageAugust Anderson Star Milaca PrincetonJos. Johnson... .Route 5, Prinoetor KatbioE. Dinwiddle Garrison South HarborChas. Freer Oov* VILLAGE RECORDERS. Ira G. Stanley Prinoetor C. H. Dahlstrom Mllaoa P.T. P, Neumann Forestoi Bailey Onamia NEIGHBORING TOWN8. BaldwinH Fisk Route 3, Princetot Blue HillM Mattson .PrinoetOD Spencer Brook-O. W Blomquist.R. 3. Princeton WyanettP. A Chilstrom 2, Princeton LivoniaW. R. Hurtt Zimmermat SantiagoGeo. Roos Santiagc DalboJohn Sarner Dalb BradfordWm Oonklin 3, Cambridge StanfordLee Hass St Francis Spring ValeHenry A. Olson. 5, Cambridge PRINCETON LODGE. NO. 93, of Regular meetings every Tnesd eve cint at 8 o'clock. FRED NEWTON, ^KO E RICB. K.R, S Louis RUST, Master of Finance. Princeton Homestead No. 1867 Regular meeting nights sec ond and fourth Wednesday in each month. B. TABBOX, Cor. and M. of A. J. DARBAGH, Foreman PROFESSIONAL CARDS. QEORQE PRENTICE ROSS, Undertaker and State ^Licensed Embalmer. Disinfecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30 Princeton, Minnesota. R. D. A. McRAE DENTIST Office in Odd Fellows Block. PRINCETON, MINN E LVERO L. MCMILLAN. LAWYER. Townsend Building. Princeton, Minr- R. F. L. SMALL, DENTIST. Office hours, 9 a. to 12 m. 2 p. m. to 5 Over E Anderson's store Princeton, Minn ROSS CALEY, M. D., PHYSI01AN AND SURGEON. Office and Residence over Jack's DrugStor* Tel.Rural, 36. Princeton, Minn. BUSINESS CARDS. Y^T-ILLIAM KALIHER, BARBER SHOP BATH BOO Mb. A fine line of Tobacoo and Cigars. Main Street, Princeton. 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 Dealer In monuments ef all kinds. K. A. Ross, Princeton. Minn. Telephone No M**MM ....MM ........MM tMMIMtM I JOHN BARRY Expert Accountant, Over 3 0 Tears Experience. 1011 First Ave. North, MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. T. J. KALIHER, Proprietor, Princeton, Minn. Single and Double Rigs at a iloments' Notice. Commercial Travelers' Trade a Specialty Farm and Restaurant For Sale. For sale, my farm of 110 acres, one and a half miles north of Princeton, ood buildings and water. Will also sell my restaurant, centrally located to village of Princeton. For terms andlt was a long time before the sec and other particulars apply to Frank retary could calm his frightened mas- Benschel, Princeton, 43-tfc ter.Philadelphia Ledger. ABDUL THE TIMID. The Crafty Turkish Despot Wore a Crown of Terror. HIS PALACE LIKE A PRISON. Yildiz, a Place of Mystery, Wa the Production and the Abode of Fear UnutterableHis Dread of Assassi nation and His Horror of the Dark. For long years Abdul Hamid had been haunted and tormented by the nightmare of death. In every shadow he seemed to see an assassin. All his vast power could not bring him one moment of peace and happiness. Not for one moment was Turkey's mon arch at ease. Year by year his fears had been growing upon him. He had a terror of the dark. At night Yildiz always blazed with lights. His sleep had be come restless, and he would waken at the slightest sound. Sometimes he would come out of his sleep with a start, frightened by a nightmare, and that would mean hours of wakeful ness. At such times he would find the solitude of his room unbearable, and he would send for a sorcerer, who would explain the dream, or a slave, who would read to him from one of his favorite books, those giving de tailed accounts of assassinations, exe cutions and other horrors. He was always armed. His clothes were lined with enormous pockets, which served him both as arsenals and archives and bulged with pistols and rolls of spies' reports. Everybody at Yildiz was afraid of being shot by him. He was likely to fire at the slightest action that might seem to him suspicious. There is a story that one day a gardener working in the park of Yildiz, on seeing the sultan approach, rose quickly from a stooping posture to assume a respect ful attitude. Abdul Hamid, startled by his sudden appearance and suspect ing some evil motive, at once fired at him. The man fell dead. Later, as no weapon was found on his body, it had to be acknowledged that a blunder had been committed. Such is the tale told by the son of the late Prince of Samos, who was one of the sultan's ministers. Yildiz, scene of innumerable horrors, had been built by Abdul Hamid him self, and he had made it more like a labyrinth than a palace. It was the production and the abode of fear unut terable. Surely no sane mind planned it. To guard against conspirators get ting a plan of his residence its master was continually changing its internal arrangements, walling up doors, open ing new ones, narrowing passages, di viding rooms by partitions, making windows and closing them again. It was a constantly changing maze. To spare himself the danger of cross ing the graveled path that separated his apartments from his harem he had linked his residence by flying bridges to the harem on the one side and to the imperial theater on the other. This theater was a gloomy little place, where the monarch would sit entirely hidden from view in his box while ac tresses and singers from Paris and other European cities entertained him. He never came into view, never ap plauded, and the visible audience con sisted of a few members of his family. The building used by Abdul Hamid as Ms private residence looked more like a prison, for all the lower win dows were securely barred and the heavy iron doors were of great strength and capable of being firmly bolted inside. Every room in the palace was pro vided with a couch on which the sul tan could sleep if he felt inclined. No body ever knew in what room he would sleep on any given night. Be fore retiring to rest he would some times call his attendants and say to them: "Keep a good lookout. I am going to sleep tonight in this room." But he would invariably sleep some where else. On the roof of the imperial apart ments was an astronomical observa tory which had been fitted up with an exceedingly good telescope by a Pa risian firm. This observatory was a favorite place with the sultan, yet he took not the slightest interest in as tronomy. The telescope was there to serve his own purpose of espj_mage, for he used it almost exclusively for the purpose of watching the residence of Prince Yusuf Izzedin, eldest son of Abdul Aziz and heir presumptive to the throne. Its glass was never turn ed upon the heavens. But sometimes from his lonely look out the monarch saw stranger things than the residence of Prince Yusuf, things that no other human being had ever dreamed of. There were times when his morbid imagination played curious pranks with him. It was on the day following an at tempt upon his life by one Ali Souavi and a revolt at Tcheragan, both of which incidents greatly upset him, that Abdul Hamid hurried down from his observatory with a wild look in his eyes and called his first secretary, who at that time was Ali Fuad Bey. He led the secretary to a window, and, pointing to the sublime porte some miles away, he said, trembling with fear: "Did you see them? They have met yonder to proclaim my downfall!" "Who?" asked the startled secretary. "My ministers," exclaimed the sul tan. "My own ministers are now in the act of dethroning me. Can't you see them?" This statement was quite unfounded, THE PKINCBTOK V"if" '''ft 'frfiM' SPECTER SHIPSj, legends of Shadowy Craft o||hjt |fw England Cba.t fJ'lVilk The coast of New England has nu merous legends concerning specter ships firmly believed by the rugged fishermen, who assert stoutly that on various occasions glimpses of the shadowy craft have been seen, fol lowed invariably by fatal disaster. The specter of the Palentine is occa sionally seen on Long Island sound and is the forerunner of a gale of wind. She was a Dutch trading ves sel and was wrecked off Block island in 1752. The wreckers, it is said, made short work of her, stripping her fore and aft and setting fire to the hull. As she drifted blazing off the coast a human form was visible amid the flames, the form of a female passen ger, left to perish on the doomed craft. Since and generally upon the anniversary of the wreck a phantom ship with blazing hull, charred spars and scorched sails and rigging has been seen cruising off Block island. Whittier recorded the legend in graceful verse as well as that of a ghostly cruiser that sailed from a New England port of her last voyage, which he termed "The Dead Ship of Salem." in the seventeenth century a ship was about to sail from Salem to England. Her cargo was on board, sails bent and passengers on deck, when two passengers came hurriedly off and engaged passage. The couple were a young man and a young wo man, who, so tradition records, were remarkable for their bearing and beau ty. Who they were or whence they came no one in Salem town could tell. The ship being detained by adverse winds, the mysterious couple excited the sus picions of the townspeople, who view ed them as uncanny and prophesied disaster to the vessel if allowed to sail in her. But the master, a bluff and stern sailor, refused to listen and final ly departed on a Friday. The vessel never reached her desti nation and was never spoken, but later in the year incoming vessels reported sighting a craft with luminous rigging and -sails and shining hull and spars. She was sailing with all canvas set against the wind, with a crew of dead men standing in the shrouds and lean ing over the rail, while upon the quar terdeck stood a young and beautiful couple.New York Herald. MAKING UMBRELLAS. The Work of Assembling the Frames and Putting on Covers. In most umbrella factories the task ,jj(irf, of turning out ribs and stems is left to i ready to be brought together. In all there are twenty-one places where the cover is to be attached to the frame. The handle is next glued on, and the umbrella is ready for pressing and In spection. By far the greater number of um brellas today are equipped with wood en handles. A large variety of mate rials may, however, be used. Gold and silver quite naturally enter into the construction of the more expensive grades of umbrellas. A wooden handle may be quite ex pensive, though, by reason of the wood used.Harper's Weekly. The Turning of the Worm. "I guess it's true that the worm turned," growled the farmer boy to himself as he wearily twisted the handle of the grindstone round and round. "I've read it in the Third Reader at school, an' I've heard It said time an' again. I don't know whether he turned over in bed. or turned some different color, or turned out badly, or how the dingnation he turned, but what I'm here to say is that if the .worm turned the grindstone when he didn't have to he was a dum fool! There!"Success Magazine. On Schedule Time. A young member of a certain family had the measles, and the family was quarantined. One of the little girls spoke from an open window to a neighbor inquiring into the state of her health: "No, 'm," she said, "I haven't got 'em yet, but I expect to have 'em day after tomorrow."Lippincott's. A Bad Boy. BertieI don't want to go to bed yet, sis. I want to see you and Mr. Shep herd play cards. LucieYou wicked boy, to think we should do such a thing! We never do It! BertieBut I heard mamma tell you to mind how you played your cards when Mr. Shep herd came. A Smile. A smile betrays a kind heart, a pleas ant friend, an affectionate brother, a dutiful son. a happy husband. It adds a charm to beauty, and it beautifies the face of the deformed ji^ TH1TW8DAY, FBBBITABY 1SM1. EXPERT PITCHERS. Trie Curious Way They Serve Bread I M' at Meals In Yucatan. Csl school, if we remember aright, says the author of "The American. Egypt," the bread throwing was an offense punishable with the sixth book of the Aenid to write out and the loss of a half holiday as the minimum penalty. In Yucatan it is all the fashion in the highest circles. No sooner had we taken our places at the table than an Indian maid brought in, holding them in her brown hands, a towering pile of soft white doughy tortillas, each about as big as a large biscuit These she placed at the side of our hostess, who at once began to throw them to us all. It was so adroitly done that before you had recovered from the amaze ment with which the mere act filled you, you found yourself admiring the exquisite dexterity of *h gentle thrower. A tortilla whizzed circling across the table under your very nose and land ed with delicate softness like a tired dove at the side of your host's plate! Whiz, -*vhir, here comes another! Why, it's lik boomerang throwing, for this last, yu' declare, circled round you before it sank nestling under the edge of the plate of steaming pork stew in front of you. The air is thick with these doughy missiles. Nobcdy is the least surprised except us, an 1 we become quite absorbed in watching the friendly bombardment Our hjst engages us, as the news papers say, in "animated conversa- tion," inquires the purposes of our tour, and our theories as to the origin of the Mayan people. It is hard to give him our whole at tention, for we feel that we are losing all the fun. The tortillas are whizzing over the table now and round It just like boomerangs, and then the host ess' supply is exhausted. But here is a plump Indian maid with a fresh supply, snowy white and softly fluffy, such as would fill a London muffin man's heart with envy. It is all very funnv. MADE THEM REMEMBER. Customs ef 'the Old English Court of Forest Regarders. '"the zvdi 0 other factories making a specialty of those parts. These are sent to the manufacturer, and the man whose work it is to assemble the parts in serts a bit of wire into the small holes at the end of the ribs, draws them to gether about the main rod and adjusts the ferrule. In cutting- the cloth or silk seventy flve thicknesses or thereabouts are ar ranged upon a table at which skilled operators work. In one department there are girls who operate hemming machines. A thousand yards of hem med goods is a day's work for one of these girls. The machines doing this job attain a speed of some 3,000 rev olutions a minute. After the hemming has been done the cloth or silk is cut into triangular pieces with a knife, as before, but with a pattern laid upon the cloth. The next operation is the sewing of the triangular pieces to- 1 'vauf'-r.uc gether by machinery. atte^lior' The covers and frames are now forests of England were i for cjn tr'eg royal property. They vvere izept from settlement and en cvoz *ixit-ut by the strictest laws and I tJv "v-ifc^t penalties. To enforce the saw- i eai i.umber of officials were T: ere were warders, ver loresvrs and regarders, and en social courts to try cases It iching and like offenses. It is ef t'uo ragarders that Mr. Nor way IL^S a his "Highways "and Bye\n i^ Yorkshire." He is deal ing She-wood forest of Robin Hood nm "I k ot with any certainty what m\ iv eu the boundaries of this foreiv au( ent times, for that ex- **1 'JU of th court 4if th re ga^de fa1* one out of use, which vas "-out to impress the bounds so 2ml memories of those who i eighborhood. "11 regjxiV rs used to take a survey ot tbc A *yery third year, and in liiek 'iiiZi wit a number of boys col ic^ Mi), Jiy from the immediate viwa.lv Hi boys were chosen be cause it v,n held that the memories of li jj-'.auf. are good. Yet it was esirable to impress them actual limits lest any .cy should distract their Jhe important moment, LJI i ihc i,. 7s were bumped heavily i Oil i nd whenever the bound- r^ Led, or if the limit were* ''i an bcc was much better, for the urchins were thrown in and 'pad dled about' until their attention was awakp. "'Is that stream the boundary?' one of these witnesses was asked in his riper age. 'Ees,' he answered hastily, 'ees, that 'tis. I'm sure o't by the same tokea that I were tossed into't and paddled about there like a water rat till I were haaf deead.'" When Not to Smoke. By* exhausting the salivary secretion smoking before meals prevents the physiological action of the saliva on starchy foods. Smoking just before goint to bed is often followed by in somnia, because the stomach contains a quantity of unneutralized juice, which irritates the mucosa and Ogives rise to a sensation of hunger. This distressing consequence may be avert ed by taking either some light food or a little bicarbonate of soda before re tiring to rest in order to neutralize the secretion.London Lancet. Justification. "You admit, then, do you, O'Shaugh nessy, that youassaulted your friend?" asked the judge. "Sure an' Oi do that, yure honor," re plied O'Shaughnessy. "Oi gev him a couple o' good wans. He called me a dommed fool, yure honor." "And did you consider that an in- sult?" demanded the judge. "Naw, sorr," said O'Shaughnessy. "Oi fought it was a gross betrayal uv confidence, sorr."Harper's Weekly. Duty. Duty is a power which rises with us in the morning and goes to rest with us at night. It is coextensive with the action of our intelligence. It is the shadow which cleaves to us, go where we will, and which only leaves us when we leave the light of life.Glad stone. Predestination. TedYou know money k* your best fridfad. NedYes, and the trouble is that the best of friends must part Judge. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO I I There was a variation of 100 de grees in the thermometer between this week and last. Mrs. N. A. Ross, accompanied by her sons, Joseph and Fred, went down to St. Paul to view the ice palace last week. Two peddler8 came into town on Monday but did not favor high pro tective tariff, hence they departed without selling their wares. The masquerade ball at the Palace rink next Friday evening will be the ball of the season. Great prepara tions are being made for it. Cambridge's leading lawyer, G. W. Nesbitt, accompanied by George Smith, were in town last Tuesday and called at our sanctum, where they are always welcome. Bridgman CorrespondenceN. E. Jesmer of Princeton, with a sleigh load of pleasure seekers, tarried in town a couple of hours yesterday be fore pursuing their way to other points of interest. A new addition of things which go to make up a set of first-class appara tus for school work was received at the school this week. Your reporter noticed many useful tihngs for school work, such as new general maps, maps of Minnesota, geometrical and arithmetical figures, conic sections, compasses, etc. also some very fine charts for help in the primary work. A. A. Love, in company with sev eral others from this village, went up to Mille Lacs lake a week or so ago. A beautiful mirage was ob served by the party one morning which showed distinctly the inverted outlines of the northern shore, which is 25 miles away, suspended in midair. The scene lasted two hours or more, and is only one among the many beauties of Mille Lacs lake. Be Yourself. Insist on yourself never imitate. Your own gift you can present every moment with the cumulative force of a whole life's cultivation, but of the adopted talent of another you have only an extremporaneous, half pos session. That which each can do best none but his Maker can teach him. Where is the master who could have taught Shakespeare? Where is the mas ter who could have instructed Frank lin or Washington or Bacon or New ton? Every great man is unique Do that which is assigned to you and you cannot hope too much or dare too much Emerson Help For the Electrician. If you are ever puzzled in working 1th electric -wires a to which is posi tive and which is negative or whether the current is alternating there is no simpler method than the use of a po tato. Cut the vegetable in half and insert the ends of the wire into the fresh body About the positive wire a green stain will at once appear, due to dissolved copper If the current is al ternating the ends of both wires will be surrounded by dark colored stains. Chicago Tribune. Whittier's Safeguard. When an overtimid visitor from the city once commented to the poet Whit tier upon the insecurity that seemed inseparable from so many doors open ing out from all sides of the large old country home the master of the house strove gently to restore confidence by pleading that most of them were lock ed at night Financial Worries. "So your debts are bothering you?" "Yes." "Walking the floor because you can't pay 'em?" "No because I can't make 'em any larger."Exchange. What Did She Mean? Shop Assistant do purchaser of wid ow's bonnet)W-JU Id you lite to try it on before the glass, madam? Cus- tomerNo, thank you. miss It ain't for me. I wish it was.Stray Stories (First Pub. Feb. 9) Order Limiting Time to File Claims and for Hearing Thereon. Estate of Milton S. Rutherford. State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs, In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Mil ton S. Rutherford, decedent. Letters of administration with will annexed this day having been granted to George H. Newbert. It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against this estate in this court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date here of and that Monday the 7th day of August, 1911, at 10 o'clock a. m., in the probate court rooms at the court house at Princeton, in said county, be, and the same hereby is, fixed and appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allowance of such claims as shall be presented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper printed and published at Princeton in said county as provided by law by the publication thereof in said paper once in each week for three consecu tive weeks. Dated February 1st, 1911. WM. V. SANPORD, (Court Seal.) Judge of Probate. E. L. McMillan, Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton, Minn. (First Pub. Jan. 12) Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the condition of certain mortgage, duly executed and deliv ered by Cora A. Holland and Daniel M. Hol land, her husband, mortgagors, to S. S- Smith, trustee, mortgagee, bearing date the 31st oar of December, 19M. and with a power of safe therein contained, duly recorded in the offlofi J.Joe register of deeds In and for the county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, on the 3td day of January, 1905, at 5 o'clock p. m., in book ""^of mortgages, on page 258. Which said mortgage, together with the debt secured thereby, was duly assigned by saM a. s. smith, trustee, mortgagee, to Anna Pe terson by written assignment dated the 18Ux day of November, 1905, and recorded In the office of said register of deeds, of said Mille Lacs county. Minnesota, on the 20th day of November, 1905, at lo'cl ckp. m.. In book of mortgages, on page 37. Whereas the assignee of said mortgage baa elected to declare, and does hereby declare the whole principal sum secured by said mort gage, to be due and payable and there is now due and owing on said mortgage, at the date of this notice, thfe sum Pour Hundred aad Forty-three and 82-100 dollars 4.32), and the ^HE&SF seventfy and 92-10 su First Pub. Jan. 19, 1911 Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default has occurred in the conditions of a certain mortgage made and executed by Wil liam Kohne and Annie Kohne, his wife, as mort gagors, to the First National Bank of Lake Benton, Minnesota, as mortgagee, dated Janu ary 7,1909, and recorded in the office of the reg ister of deeds in ana for the county of Mule Lacs and state of Minnesota, on March 10,19Q9, in book 'W" of mortgages on page 493, where by said mortgagors did mortgage and convey to said mortgagee the premises hereinafter de scribed, to secure the payment to said mort gagee the sum of one thousand five hundred dollars (81.500 00) with interest at the rate ef ten per centum per annum. There is claimed to be due and is due on said mortgage and mortgage debt, at the dateef this notice, the sum of 82 102.08, said sum be ing for both principal and interest. No action or proceeding at law or in equity has been in stituted to recover the debt secured by said mortgage. Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a power of sale contained in said mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in such case made an* provided said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises therein described, to gether with all the hereditaments and appur tenances thereunto belonging or in any wise appertaining, at public auction to the highest bidder, Tor cash, by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs county, at the front door of the court house in the village of Princeton. Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, on Saturday, the 4th day of March, 1911, at nine o'clock in the forenoon of said day, to pay the amount which wiU then be due on said mortgage and mortgage debt, for principal and interest, and the costs and dis bursements of said foreclosure sale including the attorney's fees stipulated in said mortgage. The premises covered and conveyed by said mortgage are situated in the county of Mille Lacs, and state oi Minnesota and are described as follows, to-wit: The north half of the southeast quarter (N& of SEJi) of section ten (10) in township number thirty-six (36) north, ol range number twenty six (26), west of tin Fiftn p. M. Dated January 12,1911. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Lake Benton, Minnesota, JOHN H. BROWN, Mortgagee. Attorney for Mortgagee, Tyler, Minnesota (First Pub. Feb. 2) Citation for Hearing on Petition for Administration. Estate of John C. Hatch. State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs, In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of John C. Hatch, decedent. The State of Minnesota, to the next of kin and all persons interested in the granting of administration of the estate of said decedent The petition of Martha A. Hatch having been filed in this court, representing that John C. Hatch, then a resident of the county of Miile Lacs, State of Minne sota, died intestate on the 10th day of December, 1910 and praying that let ters of administration of his estate be granted to William Cordiner, and the eourt, having fixed the time and place for bearing said petition 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 Princeton, in the county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, on the 27th day of Febru ary, 1911, at 10 o'clock a. m., why said petition should not be granted. Witness, the judge of said court, and the seal of said court, this 31st day of January, 1911. WM. V. SANFORD J. A. Ross, Probate Judge. Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton, Minn. (Court Seal.) DOWNWARD COURSE. Fast Being Realized by Rrlnceton Peo ple. A little backache at first. Daily in creasing till the back is lame and weak. Urinary disorders quickly follow diabetes and finally Bright's disease. This is the downward course of kidney ills. Don't take this course. Follow the advice of a Princeton citizen. Mrs. Sarah Veal, of Princeton Minn., says: I received more bene fit from Doan's Kidney Pills than from any other kidney medicine I ever used. My back ached .and when I got up in the morning I felt more tired than when I went to bed. I was also annoyed by a kidney weakness and my back ached constantly. When I used Doan's Kidney Pills these diffi culties disappeared and I have sinee enjoyed much better health." For sale by all dealers or upon re ceipt of price, 60 cents. Foster-Mil burn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the nameDoan's and take no other. 'm. 1 0 dolla (7092) interest, in all the sum of Five Hun dred Fourteen and 24-100 dollars (9514.24) and no action or proceeding having been Instituted, at law or otherwise, to recover the debt cured by said mortgage or any part thereof. Now therefore, notice Is hereby given 1 by virtue of the power of sale contained in Sum mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in saoe. case made ana provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises described in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: The southwest quarter of the northeast quarter (sw# of neX) and the southeast quarter (seK) of Section eleven (11), town ship forty-two (42) and range twenty-five (aa according to the government survey thereof, in Mille Lacs county and State of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and appurtenances which sale wiU be made by the sheriff of saJd Mille Lacs county at the front door of OB Court house, in the village of Princeton in said County and state, on the seventh day of March, 1911, at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day, at public vendue to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt of Five Hundred Fourteen and 24-100 dollars (1514 24) principal, and inter-st and the taxes, if any, on saM premises, and twenty-nve dollars (825.0$ attorney's fees, as stipulated in and by safa mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the dis bursements allowed by law subject to re demption at any time within one year from the day of sale, as provided by law. Dated January 10th, A. D. 1911. ANNA PETERSON, T* T* Assignee of Said Mortgage. C. F. E. PBTERSON, Attorney for Assignee of Mortgage. 622 Metropolitan Building, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Y\ ft ^*J &