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GOING SOUTH GOING NORTH.
5:00 a.m Duluth 10:15 p.m 8.55 a.m Brook Park 7:20 p.m. 9.04 a.m Mora 6:56 p.m. 9.31 a.m Ogilvle 6:39p.m. 942 a Bock 6:26p.m. 10:10 a.m Mllaca 6:05 p.m. 10-22 a.m. ...Pease (f) 5:49p.m. 10:35 a.m.. Long Siding (f)... 5:37 p.m. 10 41 a.m Brickton (f).... 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 4:46 p.m. 12 05 a.m Anoka 4:25 p.m. 12:45p.m. ...Minneapolis 3:45p.m. 1.15 St. Paul 3:15 p.m. (f) Stop on signal. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST. GOING BAST. 10.18 a. Mllaca 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 I GOING NORTH Daily, except Sun. Daily, except Sun. 8.30 a.m Milaca 2:10p.m. 9:30 p. Princeton l-OOp. m. 10.30 p. Elk River. .10 30 a.m. 3 00 p. Anoka 8 00 a m. Any information regarding sleeping cars or connections will be furnished at any time by W MOSSMAJf, Agent. Princeton, Minn. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Hogus BrookA J. Franzen. ..Route 2, Milaca BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. 1, Milaca -iast SideAndrew Kalberg Onstead GreenbushJ Grow R. 1, Princeton IlaylandAlfredF. Johnson.. Milaca 1 sle HarborC. M. Halgren Wahkon MilacaJ. A. Overby Milaca MiloR. N Atkinson Foreston )namiaLars Eriksson ageAugus Anderso Star R.,Onamla Milac a Princeton\lbert Kuhfleld.Route 2, Princeton 'vathioE. E. Dinwiddle Garrison outh HarborChas. Freer Oove VILLAGE RECORDERS. Gi-o\er Umbehoeker Princeton Paul North way Milaca *.T. Neumann Foreston Quale Onamia NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinHenry Murphy. Princeton Blue HillM. B. Mattson Princeton Spencer Brook-O. W.Blomauist.R 3, Princeton VvanettP. A. Chilstrom R. 2. Princeton LivoniaE A Smyth Zimmerman SantiagoGeo Roos Santiago )alboJohn D. Sarner Dalbo BradfordWm. Conklin. R. 3, Cambridge StanfordLee Hass St. Francis Spring ValeHenry A Olson 5, Cambridge PRINCETON LODGES. N O. 93, of Regular meetings every Tuesd'" Q'riL' at 8 o'clock. FRED NEWTO N. O. EO E. RIC E, K. R. & S LOUIS RUST, Master of Finance. Princeton Homestead No 1867 Regular meeting nights sec ond and fourth Wednesday in each month. B. TARBOX, Cor. and M. of A. J. DARRAG H, Foreman PROFESSIONAL CARDS. EORQE PRENTICE ROSS, Undertaker and State Licensed Embalmei Disinfectingla Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30 Princeton, Minnesota R. D. A. McRAE DENTIST Office In Odd Fellows Blook. PRINCETON, MINN E LVERO L. MCMILLAN, LAWYER. Townsend Building. Princeton, Mine R. F. L. SMALL, DENTIST. Office hours, 9 a m. to 12 m. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Over E. B. Anderson's store Princeton, Minn. ROSS CALEY, M. D., PHTSI01AN AND SURGEON. Office and Residence over Jack's Drug Store. Tel.Rural, 36. Princeton, Minn. BUSINESS CARDS. VlflLLIAM KALIHER, BARBER SHOP BATE ROOMS. A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars. Main Street, Princeton. E. A. ROSS, FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Will take full charge of dead bodies when desired. Oofflns and caskets of the latest styles always *n stock. Also Springfield metallos. Dealer In Monuments of all kinds. E. A. Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30. T. J. KALIHER, Proprietor, Princeton, Minn. Single and Double Rigs at a noments' Notice. Oommerolal Travelers' Trade aSpeolaltv. Notice. Notice is hereby given that bids will be received by the board of county commissioners of Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, for one carload of soft egg coal, to be delivered in coal shed on court house grounds on or before the 10th day of October, 1911 bids to be filed with the county audi tor of said county on or before the 3rd day of October, 1911. The board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. JOHN DALCHOW, Chairman of the Board of County Commissioners. 37-3t Pope's Relatives to Live at Vatican. An Associated Press dispatch from Rome, dated September 26, says that "in the hope of curing the nostalgia affecting the pope the Vatican phy sicians, Dr. Petacci and Dr. Marchi fivia. today decided to set aside the tradition that has surrounded the head of the church for centuries. From now on the family of Pope Pius will live within the walls of the Vati can. While free to go and come, they will abandon their ordinary vocations and be assigned quarters where they can daily meet and talk with the pope and, if possible, keep his mind from wandering back to his native home. The pope's health, so far as his con stitutional difficulties are concerned, is better than in years. It is his peace of mind that the doctors feel must be assured. With the advent of the cold weather and the bringing here of his relatives3 the physicians said they hope soon to have their patient out of all danger." The Anoka County Murder. Up to this time the hired man, "Jim," who brutally assaulted and murdered Mrs. Amelia Bolton and shot to death her cousin, F. E. Rhodes, on a farm in Linwood town ship, Anoka county, has succeeded in evading arrest. Several suspects have been gathered in at various places but all of them succeeded in proving an alibi when confronted by detectives. Anoka county has had several sen sational murder cases, but the one in Linwood township stands alone for cold-blooded deliberation. The black guard who committed the tragedy was given work on the farm out of pure charity and then deliberately mur dered his benefactors. No stone should be left unturned to ferret him out of his hiding place and confine him where he will have no opportuni ty of committing other atrocities. It seems peculiar that he has for so long succeeded in covering up his tracks. A Reminder. A preacher at the close of one of his sermons said: "Let all in the house who are paying their debts stand up. Instantly every man, woman and child, with one exception, rose to their feet. The preacher seated them and said: "Now every man not paying bis debts stand up. The exception noted, a careworn, hungry-looking individual, clothed in his last sum mer's suit, slowly assumed a perpen dicular position. "How is it, my friend," asked the minister, "that you are the only man not to meet his obligations?" I run a newspaper." he meekly answered, "and the brethren here who stood up are my subscribers, and" "Let us pray," exclaimed the minister. Discretion the Best Part of Valor. As Jim Hartman's dog, "Nigger," was wending his way across the court house grounds, proceeding toward home with a choice bone in his mouth, he was suddenly confronted with a tough proposition. Seven canines of miscellaneous breeding, led by Wood man's bulldog, came to a halt in front of Nig and contested the right of way with him. He stopped, surveyed the opposition, made faces at the bulldog and dropped the bone. He was then permitted to proceed on his way un molested while the bulldog appropri ated the prize. Nig could have licked the rest of the bunch but that bulldog didn't look good to him, so he de cided that discretion was the best part of valor. Get Your Young Mares Now. You will find at my barns a selec tion of the finest young work and general purpose mares ever brought to this town. They are the pick of hundreds and have been selected be cause of their good qualities. These mares have just arrived at my darn. Don't let this chance get away from you to buy first-class horseflesh at low prices. 36-tfc Aulger Rines. Shoots Three Persons. Crazed, it is said, by weeks of dissi pation, Ernest Eden, 22 years old, on Monday shot and mortally wounded Marshal Mottle at Willow River and also shot a mail carrier who tried to disarm him. He then ran to his home and wounded his father with the same weapona revolver. Securing a re peating rifle and two boxes of cart ridges, he disappeared in the woods. An Afterthought. "Ye-es," remarked a young husband at breakfast, "these biscuits are pretty good, but don't you think there ought to be a little more" "Your mother made them." interrupt ed the wife quickly. "of them?" ended the husband, with a flash of inspiradon. .ainericans wno look with horror on bullfighting in Mexico take delight In going to automobile races where the general rule Is that at least one man la killed and a few maimed. People who live in glass houses, etc Those pretty girls in floppy straw hats and overalls who work on the school farm of Mrs. Belmont on tiong Island would make popular harvest hands in Kansas. Yes? W \l/ \h ii/ \to ii/ ih ill to it/ to to to to to to to to to it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ it/ to it it/ it \t it it it it it/ it it fa THE PKESTCETOlSr TJ^IO]^: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1911. 1 New Roll Top Desk, oak 1 Office Chair, oak 1 Typewriter, nearly new A lot of Office Supplies 1 Large Mounted Deerhead 1 Ice Box Refrigerator 1 Ice Cream Freezer 1 Large Farm Bell 1 Top Buggy, nearly new 1 Thompson Concord Open Buggy 1 End Spring Open Buggy 1 Two Seat Buggy 1 New 12-Disk Drill 1 Sulky Plow, nearly new 1 Gang Plow, nearly new 1 Deer hand Plow, new I 12-20 inch Disk Harrow Wheel Scraper Slush Scraper Two-Seated Driving Sled Heavy Bob Sled Medium Size Bob Sleds (materials) Cutter Materials, new Wagons Hay Loader, nearly new G. W. Manure Spreader, nearly new Riding Cultivator, 3 sets of shovels Walking Cultivators 2-Horse Potato Planter Hand Potato Planters Corn Harvester Steel Hay Rake Spring Tooth Harrow Grass Seeder Set Scales J. W. WEST, Clerk Wildcatters Freed. Promoters or stock companies offer ing stocks for sale in Kansas in any kind of enterprise must first gain the consent of the state bank commis sioner, under the new "blue-sky" law. The theory of the law seemed to most people to be good, but there was con siderable skepticism as to how it would "work." Well, it appears that in five months of operation some 400 such promoters of stock companies have come before the commissioner, and out of every ten applicants he has refused permission to nine to con tinue their operations in Kansas. Nine-tenths of the promotion schemes actually attemppted in Kansas, says Commissioner Dolley, are evident fakes, grafts and swindles. Nob one in ten is able to stand the light of investigation. One company that had obtained considerably more than a million dollars in real money from Kansas "investors" quit doing business in the state rather than sub mit to have a firm of public account ants go through its books. There is no saying how much money this law, honestly executed, will save the people of the state. On the other hand, considering the wide discretion vested in the bank com- B1 SAL E jfj^S^T'^-^ ^t^^^^^'^ ^^^^'^'2:-^ 5T.^.^.^ 2S^".^j^ One of the Biggest Auction Sales Ever Held in Mille Lacs County Will Take Place on the J. A. WETTER FARM ADJOINING LONG SIDING STATION Wednesday, Oct 4,1911 BEGINNING AT 9 O'CLOCK A. M. SHARP The entire property belonging to me will be sold without reserve at your own price. The following only apart of the goods I have to sell as mentioning all the articles would take too much space: missioner, a governor will be par ticularly cautious in selecting the man who is to exercise so much authority in the field of investments.Topeka Capital. A law such as that which is in operation would probably prove beneficial in Minnesota, although wildcatters in this state are not nearly so numerous as they are in some others. What the Leaders Say. 1 8-Fork 3-Tine Hay Tedder 1 2-Horse Potato Digger A lot of Millet Hay 1 Sewing Machine 3 $12 Gas Lamps 1 Potato Hiller 1 4-Horse Breaking Plow 1 $45 Edison Phonograph 50 Records, new 1 60-Gallon Galvanized Tank 1 Store Show Case 3 Fur Coats, 2 Fur Robes 1 12-Gauge Shot Gun 2 22-Cal. Rifles 1 44-Cal. S. & W. Revolver 1 Hog and Cattle Chute 1 Hog Crate, 1 Sheep Crate 2 New Grind Stones, mounted 1 32-Foot Extension Ladder 1 Cream Separator and Cans 2 Lawn Mowers, nearly new 1 Large Churn, new 1 Kerosene and 1 Gasoline Stove 1 Bath Tub and Toilet Outfit 1 Large Kettle 3 Sacks of Wool A Big Lot of Blacksmiths' Iron 2 Anvils and Tools 3 Jack Screws 2 Carpenters' Tool Chests and Tools A Lot of Carpenter, Mason and Plasterers' Tools, Set Ice Tools, Architects' Instruments Set Heavy Blocks and Ropes Lot Cross Cut Saws All Household Furniture, Stoves, Dishes, Clocks, Pictures and Frames a big lot of Books, story and historic all Beds and Bedding, and Other Articles, Including a lot of Small Farm Tools too Numerous to Mention. William H. Taft, president of the United StatesI am greatly dis appointed. I had hoped that reci procity would be pub through to prove the correctness of my judgment that it would be a good thing for both countries. It takes two to make a bargain, and if Canada declines we can still go on doing business at the old stand. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, premier of the Dominion of CanadaI gladly lay down the premiership, a burden which I have carried for fifteen years. We believed that in making the reci procity arrangement we had done something which would be greatly to the benefit of the people of Canada. The electors have declared otherwise, and I bow to their decision. I re- TERMS OF SALE: $5.00 and Under, Cash. You settle with the clerk. All sums over $5.00, nine months time will be given to responsible parties Trains leave Milaca in time to reach Long Siding at 10:35 a. m., and will leave Long Siding for Milaca at 5:37 p. m. Bring your wife and friends. Everybody heartily welcome. 8 minutes walk from Siding west. J. A WETTER, Owner ALBERT ANDERSON, Auctioneer gret that we have been unable to carry reciprocity, which I still believe would have promoted the material advance ment of Canada and would have pro moted the growing friendship between the United States and Great Britain. However, the country has spoken. We must bow to the inevitable, and I cheerfully do so. Robert Laird Borden, leader of the conservativesIn rejecting reciproci ty Canada has expressed her faith in the development of Canada which she has pursued for many years. The government, without mandate from the people, undertook to reverse that policy, and, upon submitting its action to the people, was defeated. The verdict was in no wise dictated by any spirit of unfriendliness to the great neighboring republic. No such spirit exists. It is my conception that friendly relations can best be maintained if each country preserves complete and entire control over its own tariff and enters into no en tangling agreements which might im pair and affect that control. World Gaining Dirt Yearly. lb has been humorously remarked that people have a right to get dirtier because there is more dirt every year on the earth. Science tells us that a is Lot Fence Tools Bee Supplies Yz Barrel Ready Mixed Paint A Lot of Stove Wood 5 Acres of Corn in Shock 1 Hay-Stacking Outfit, 60 ft. stacks Lot of Wire Cable 2 Fence Post Augers 5000 ft. Copper Cable Lightning Rod and Fixtures 50 Full-Blood White Plymouth Rock Chickens and Roosters Early Spring Pigs 13 Extra Good Cows 1 fine Team Bay Horses, wt. 3200 1 Team Brown Horses, wt. 2300 1 Team Brown Mules, wt. 1800 1 Fine Collie Cattle Dog 2000 ft. Red Oak Finish Lumber 2500 ft. Clear Basswood Lumber 1200 ft. Drop Siding 3000 ft. Roof Boards 2000 ft. Dimension Lumber 3000 ft. Moulding, etc. 100 ft. Butternut Lumber 200 ft. Yz inch Basswood Lumber Lot Whiffletree, Ax Handle and Other White Oak Timber 1 Set Heavy Brass Mounted Harness 3 Set Farm Work Harness 1 Set Nickle Mounted Driving Harness 1 Single Harness A Lot of Horse Blankets A Lot of Fly Nets, Etc. 't\ hundred tons a day of meteoric shower falls on the earth, enough to make an inch in just a billion years. That being the case, it is as well to have added effort to cleanliness, and pattern could be taken after the mak ing of golden grain belt beers, brewed in the most perfect brewery in the world, and absolutely free from any germ, bacteria, parasite, microbe or live organism. Secure your supply of Sjoblom Bros., Princeton. A St. Paul Pioneer Dead. H. Knox Taylor, a St. Paul pioneer, died on Tuesday at St. Joseph's hospital as a result of an apoplectic stroke. Mr. Taylor settled in St. Paul in 1859 and lived there continuously until his death. He was one of the original elders and the only clerk of the House of Hope church, and for more than fifty years was active in its behalf. A mission founded by him on west Seventh street is now the Goodrich Avenue Presby terian church. Mr. Taylor was en gaged nearly all his life in the real estate business, but during the ad ministration of Presidents Benjamin Harrison and Grover Cleveland was national bank examiner for Minne sota, northern Wisconsin and the Da kotas.