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JL goal from touchdown gave the visi tors a count of 7. The other touch down came in the second period, after Cambridge worked the ball down from the center of the field and eventually smashed it over for the second score. In the last half of the game the locals held their own.and played their op ponents to a-standstill. Princeton has the making of a first-class high school team, as their later games will prove. NOTES. Charley Serline and of Mora was in attendance at the fair on Friday. The dance at the armory on Friday and Saturday evenings was attended by a large concourse of people. Hundreds of people from north, south, east and west were in attend ance at the Mille Lacs County fair. Milaca was well represented on the grounds, several of the representive business men of that lively little vil lage being in attendance. The cattle and horses were judged by Prof. A. J. McGuire, who also gave a demonstration on milk cows, while Prof. C. E. Brown was the judge of the ^Jgf swine and hogs. Prof. N. E. Chapman, specialist from the state department of agriculture, judged the poultry and some other ex hibits, and gave a talk on loyalty which was well received. W. S. Enger of Orrock, candidate for representative in the 55th legisla tive district, attended the fair on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. He is a very pleasant gentleman and made a favorable impression here. Among those from Milaca who at tended the fair were Frank Morneau, C. E. Erickson, Rolleff Vaaler, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Allen, County Attorney Myron, Mayor Phillips, Mrs. A. T. Tufty, James Gray, Professor Thomp son and Fred Thomas. Sam Droogsma was offered fancy prices for some of his Hereford calves, but he flatly refused to sell. He tells us he is raising a new herd and would not sell those full-blooded calves for any money. Mr. Droogsma is owner of the Meadow Brook farm in Milo township and has been a resident of that town for 24 years. He is a great believer in full-blooded stock, whether it be cattle, horses, sheep or hogs, and has made a success in raising this kind of animals. P. W. Jensen of the Diamond Leaf Stock farm has made a success of raising Friesian-Holsteins and owns a splendid herd of these dairy cattle. He tells us that he has just started growing 20 acres of alfalfa and Is ex perimenting with pulvarized limestone for the purpose of sweetening the soil. He also intends putting in 20 acres of sweet clover for the purpose of in oculating the ground for alfalfa next year. Mr. Jepsen understands his bsuiness all right and is demonstrating that fact. Farmers May Store Wheat. No objection will be made by the United States' Food administration to farmers storing wheat grown this year. Crowded conditions at wheat termi nals and difficulty in obtaining cars were factors in the new plan of the food administration. The food administration has learned that grain dealers have sought to re duce the price of wheat to an extent that some offerings were below the price the farmers expected. "Farmers who are able to get cars are protected because they can ship directly to the United States Grain corporation," a bulletin issued by the United States Food administration states, "but where cars are unobtain able the producer's "best alternative is to store his wheat until he is offered an acceptable price by his local op erator. Farmers may learn from the Fed eral Food administrator in their state what price is approximately fair, and they will not be considered unpatriotic for holding their wheat until offered a satisfactory price or can obtain a car to ship to the grain corporation. The food administration is collecting information on which to decide what is a fair remuneration for the country dealer or elevator operator. Birds of a Feather. It is not difficult to understand the indignation of loyal citizens at the ap pointment of C. A. Lindbergh of this state, to be an attorney representing labor in the federal war industries board. But why the surprise? Lind bergh was but one more of his kind singled out for. distinction by this ad ministration. He was given but a subordinate position along with more prominent and important authority bestowed up on Baker, Creel, Walsh and the rest, while Henry Ford is especially select ed for the senate. Lindbergh as a candidate of the Nonpartisan league, was emphatically repudiated by the people of this state largely because of disloyal statements in his book, "Why Our Country is in the War," and be cause of the disloyal record of the league leaders. But is he any worse than Creel who thanked God our country was unpre pared when war came and who has given "priority" to publicity that has &H "fl Geo. Newbert bamfoozled the peopje? Has this ad ministration afc any time or anywhere shown any hostility to the Nonpartisan league or any disfavor toward it? In Minnesota the prosecutions of league leaders for sedition have all been on the initiative of state and county officials. The federakdepart ment has been very kind to them. It has expended its .energies on men, like Jim Peterson and the Princeton vet erinary, who needed it in the opinon of many, no more than Townley's brood. rT*rl^$r ^U&XM^MM Yet there may be surprise at the sort of men the administration seemed to think represent labor, and working men have a right to take judicial no tice, as it were, of the estimate placed upon their loyalty. It was not enough to have Walsh, who is distinctly Bol shevik in his expressed s'entiments, to head the wage board as labor's ex ponent, but Lindbergh was picked as their special attorney. It was Walsh who favored the I. W. W. in Minne sota and in Arizona. It was Lind bergh who in one of his speeches in congress showed like sentiments. Do such men distinctly and actually voice the belief of the wage earners of this country? Evidently this ad ministration believes they do. The President has placed his ban on sev eral congressional candidates who cer tainly were no more opposed to his war policies than was Lindbergh. These war times surely are strange times.Duluth News-Tribune. List of Jurors. Following is the list of jurors drawn to serve at the October terrn^ of the district court for Mille Lacs county, which convenes in Princeton on Octo ber 15: Grand^Jury. William Heruth Greenbush August Lind Greenbush Chas. Olson Greenbush Theo Rosin Princeton John Fisher Princeton E. Ruis Milo Aug. Anderson Bogus Brook Daniel Swanson Bogus Brook Axel Kasperson Borgholm Aug. Dahl MilaeV J. E. Doughty Hayland Magnus Sjodin Onamia E. E. Dinwiddie Kathio A. J. Bullis Princeton, Vil. Wm. Kaliher Princeton Vil. C.k E. Hill Princeton Vil. Mm. Carlson Milaca Vil. Frank Bourquin Milaca Vil. E. Yager Milaca Vil. Mike Berry Milaca Vil. John Lynch Foreston Vil, Wm. Perkins Foreston Vil. 0, J, Bergman Isle Vil. Petit Jurors. John Classen Greenbush Joe Deglman Greenbush Chas. Berry Prineeton Frank Pohn Prineeton Wm. Steeves Princeton C. A. Larson Milo C. W. Hedblad Borgholm Geo. Billings Borgholm Jacob Johnson Milaea C. B. Williams I P8e Chas. Johnson Page John Ljnd Dailey C. A. Olson Onamia Andrew Brodin South Harbor John Bridge Princeton Vil. C. G. Peterson Princeton, Vil. Chas. Ross Princeton Vil. F. T. Kettlehodt Princeton Vil. J. p. Borden Princeton Vil. Joel Maggart T. Princeton Vil. Lewis Jesmer Princeton Vil. John Kelley Milaca Vil. Elmer Gardner Milaca Vil. J. L. Bezanson Wahkon Vil. Grand jurors will be required to appear on the first day of court and petit jurors on the second. It is ex pected that Judge Roeser will preside at the October term. A Fighting Family. Really the most interesting exhibit of the war train, which was in St. Cloud this morning, was Trooper O'Connor. He is a clean cat youth, with the real Irish black*hair, a most interesting talker, and who was one of the first Americans to get into the fight for humanity. He lost an arm in the battle of the Somme. He be longs to a patriotic family who are ready to fight for liberty. His father and six brothers are in the fight, five in the British army, two in the navy and the baby of the family a volunteer in Uncle Sam's troops. The latter was too young to enlist at the beginning of the war in the Brit ish army, but when the United States declared war he was fifteen and a half years old and lost no time in donning his uniform. We doubt if any. other family in America can present eight fighting men in this war, and the fam ily of O'Connor of Brooklyn, New York, is entitled to a place in the front ranks. Trooper O'Connor pre dicts that the war will be over in from eight to twelve months. "When we get four million men over there we will give the Germans more hell than they can stand up under."St. Cloud Jour nal-Press. Another Mouth to Feed. "Poetry is delightful. But poets are so poorly paid. I know a rich man who has a beautiful golden haired ste nographer. The girl said to her em ployer the other day: u* "'I am going to get married, sir. And I am going to marry a poet.' "'Dear met' said the wealthy man. 'Then!you will leave us, eh?' 'No, sir,' she replied 'I shall not leave you but I shall need more'pay/ Rid THH If UNION: THURSDAY. A Representative Farmer. Mr. W. S. Enger of Orrock, Sher burne county, is a representative far mer. He came to Orrock more than '40 years ago, a poor Norwegian boy, and has resided there continuously W. S. Enger. even since. He has never followed any other occupation than that of a farmer, and a visit to his comfortable home will convince anyone that he lias made a success of farming. He has attended strictly to his business, and the success he has achieved has been by dint of hard and intelligent labor. Today he is the owner of 300 acres of land in a high state of culti vation, a home with all the modern improvements, well arranged and com modious barns that house a herd of sleek cattle. In brief Mr. Enger is a prosperous and progressive farmer. He has been honored by his fellow citizens, who recognize his worth and ability, by being repeatedly elected to school district and township offices, and at present is a member of the board of county commissioners of Sherburne county. At the request of some of the best men of the county he reluctantly consented to become a* candidate for the legislature. He is Sherburne county's only candidate. Sherburne is one of three counties that comprise the 55th legislative district Mille Lacs and Kanabec are the other twoand aside from everything els Sherburne county is rightfully entitled to one of the representatives, as Mille Lacs will have the senator and Kanabec the other representative. And, by the way, Kanabec county has a most excellent candidate for repre sentative in the person of Charles F. Serline. There ought to be no question of the election of Mr. Enger, nor do believe there will be. He is the type of a man that the intelligent, broad minded voters of the district, and es pecially the farmers of the district, should delight to honor. A Woman Who Knows Not Jealousy. In the opinion of his wife the heart of William Odette is big enough for |w o. She candidly offered in the court of domestic relations, Chicago, to share it with Miss Mary Bauer, 16 years old. Entwining her arms about the girl's slim waist, the young wife smiled at her husband. "Mary loves you as much as I do," she said, "and I know you love her just as much as you love me. I am glad. Your heart is big enough to hold us both, and we can give you twice the love an average man gets. Isn't .it delightful?" Mrs. Josephine H. Lawrence, head of the social service bureau, failed to think so. "Mary must forget William," Mrs. Lawrence ordered, "or else she will have to go to the House of the Good Shepherd." "Send me there if you will," the girl replied. "It will not .change my love." "I think that where love ordains a triangle in life, conventional society has no right to interfere," said young Mrs. Odette. "Love is God-given, while law simply is of man's origin." Young Crusaders. Last night as I crossed the Rue Royale about 8:30 I saw masses of khaki by the Madeleine. There on the boulevard was a line of American mo tor trucks extending as far as the eye could reachtroops off to the front loaded with guns, soldiers and supplies. The "boys"a splendid looking lot, their jolly faces black with dust, roses stuck nonchalantly in their hats and in their rifleswere holding the whole French civilian population in thrall with, their laughter and spontaneity. They-looked, and obviously felt, .invin cible. Frenchmen were offering drinks, and pretty little midinettes roses and kisses indiscriminatelythe boulevard, generally now so blank, was one long smile.Elizabeth Sergeant in New Re public. 1 &> '*?l if Fillbottle's Remains. The professor was showing a friend around the chemical laboratory. "What has become of Jim Fillbottle?" the friend asked. "Wasn't he studying with the class last year?" "Ah, yes," replied the professor. "Fillbottle, poor fellow! A fine student, but absent minded in the use of chemicalsvery. That slight discoloration on the ceil ing, notice it?" "Yes," ^That's Fill- bottle."Tit-Bits. Up,, Lowden Rakes the Bolsheviki. Urging tan iron hand at,home as well as abroad, Governor Lowden of Illinois, speaking to the state bankers, at a banquet in Springfield, said: .^"Word has reached me of a great tragedy in Chicagb, in which, as is supposed, some sympathizers of the I. W. W. had thrown a bomb info the federal building," the governor said. "The I. W. W., the American Bofehe viki, have not 'united with the other classes in this country. Tney are the allies of the traitorous pro-Ger mans, and just as the Bolsheviki in Russian and the Prussian autocracy of the German empire are hand in hand in going^ forward, so the traitors of our country and the bolsheviki are in union. "We have two enemies. Civilization everywhere has two enemies today. One is the iron might of autocracy, and the other the bolsheviki, that group of people who under the teach ings of misguided and sentimental university professors are plotting the overthrow of orderly, decent society. We of America must face two foes at the same time. "Among those who were slain this afternoon was a Jackie wearing his country's uniform. The life of that one Jackie was worth more to this country and to civilization than the 120 odd sentenced to the penitentiary with all in this country who follow them and their ruinous and destruc tive teachings. "Whoever within the borders of our state or within the borders of our country teaches in any degree law lessness and disorder is an accom plice of the bolsheviki. Whoever does not stand rightly and firmly for the law, wherever the law may lead, is an enemy to our land in this supreme crisis of our nation's life. "The man today who will seek jto arouse a feeling of hatred between the classes for his own use is an accom plice of the bolsheviki." One Bolshevist Gone. Another enemy to public welfare in time of peace and to the republic in time of war has been called to reckon ing and will be placed where he can do the least harm. Eugene V. Debs, arch socialist, seditionist and* general dis turber, has been convicted of the es sence of pro-Germanism and will be retired behind prison bars. Debs was largely responsible for the treasona ble declaration of the national social istic organization at St. Louis, last year, and has persisted in making him self conspicuous in standing upon that platform ever sinee. For months and especially since the conviction of Rose Pastor Stokes on similar charges, he has forseen the inevitable and has at tempted to invest himself with the robe of the martyr. His conviction reduces one more the list of Bolshevists at large in this country. If his sentence1 runs to the limit of the law it will not be open to the charge of severity. His is a case in which the exemplary should figure in the punishment. He will at least be put out of the way for the duration of the war and until a time when Americans may take up the consideration of social problems un diverted by international trouble and uncomplicated by dangers from be yond the sea.St. Paul Dispatch. Conversion of Liberty Bonds. The privilege of conversion which arose in consequence of the issue of 4 per cent bonds of the Third Liberty loan expire on November 9 next and under existing law can not be extended or .renewed. Delay in exercising the privilege will result in overgurdening the banking institutions of the country and the treasury department by mak ing it necessary to handle all conver sions at the last moment and may re sult in many cases in the loss of the privilege of conversion altogether. Holders of coupon bonds are strong ly advised to exchange them for regis tered bonds in order to protect them selves against the risk of loss, theft, and destruction of their bonds. The banks throughout the country, as a matter of patriotic service, will, doubtless all assist bondholders in con ertin and registering their bonds. What It Means. A colored rookie was visiting his home in Pittsburg at the time of the big T. N. T. plant explosion. Just after the explosion, he was seen beating it at full spead through the union statidn and up to the ticket office. "Gimme a ticket, boss, and I'se in a pow'ful hurry," he shouted. 1 "To what station?" asked the agent. "Just as far as you'll take me, boss. Ain't you done heard about tlfet T. N. T. explosion?" "Sure I have, but what's that got to do with you?" asked the agent. "I don't know what it means to you white folks, boss/' he said, "but to us culled soldiers T. N. T means Travel, Niggah, Travel."-^Judge. $HMD- Z&M Wi! Theodore, Attention! l A woman summoned at Kingston for failing to send her two daughters to school regularly was unable to at tend, "It was stated that she had just given birth to her 20th child. She was fined 10 shillings.London. Mail. si IT SOUNDS GOOD, JINGLING IN YOUR POCKETS, BUT I YOU SAVED SOME OF THAT "CHANGE" AND BEGAN BANK- ING IT, THE FIRST THING YOU'D KNOW, YOU WOULD HAVE A FAT SUM THAT WOULD REALLY MEAN SOMETHING. YOU DON'T HAVE O SPEND ALL THAT MONEY. COME INTO OUR BANK AND BECOME A DEPOSITOR. THAT MONEY WILL COME IN MIGHTY HANDY SOME DAY-BUT I SLIPS THROUGH YOUR FINGERS I I ISN'T IN THE BANK, ^tf W E PJflf 5 PERCENT INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS. ^Security State Bank MtoHMMMrtlHMIWdNWaBB Ads in Tbe|LJniou Bring Resuits.|?