Newspaper Page Text
Great Northern Railway.
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON
Ar. Elk River
Ar. St. Paul
Le. St. Paul.
Ar Elk River.
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
Le. Milaca 9:40a.m.
Bridgeman 9:46 a.m.
Ar. St. Cloud i 10:45 a.m.
Le. St. Cloud 3:25 p.m.
Bridgeman 4:23 p.m
Ar Milaca 4:35 p.m
These trains connect at St. Cloud with trains
Nos. 1 and 3.
GOING EAST.Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday.
Wheat, per bushel
11:10 a. m.
GOING WEST.Monday, Wednesday & Friday.
Le. Anoka. ElkRiver...
9:40 a. m.
10:30 a. m.
12:25 p. m.
2:00 p. m.
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
Bogus BrookHenry Gustafson Princeton
BorgholmJ. Heron Bock
GreenbushChas. E. Slater Princeton
Isle HarborOtto A. Haggberg Isle
MilacaOle Larson Milaca
MiloR. NiAtkinson Foreston
PrincetonErnest Sellhorn Princeton
BobbinsWillie Anderson Vineland
South HarborT. Norton i Cove
East SideOeo. W. Freer Opstead
OnamiaBenjamin Cotton Onamia
PageL. D. Chamberlain Page
.7. M. Neumann Poreston
W. Goulding Princeton
R. W. Hissam Milaca
BaldwinL. Berry Princeton
Blue HillThomas E. Brown Princeton
Spencer BrookG. C. Smith. ..Spencer Brook
WyanettOle Peterson Wyanett
LivoniaChas. E. Swanson.... Lake Freemont
PRIC ES O THE
Princeton Roller Mills and Elevator.
Vetal, per sack
F.our, (100 per cent) pereack
Banner, per sack
Ground Peed, per cwt
Coarse Meal, per cwt
Middlings Snorts, per cwt
Bran, per cwt
AH goods delivered free anywhere in Princeton
Wheat, No. 1. Northern,
NO. 92, A. P. & A.
Regular communications, 2d and 4th
A A W. M.
W M. CORDINER, Sec'y.
NO. 93, K. of P.
Regular meetings every Tuesday eve
Ring at 8 o'clock.
A. A. CASWELL, C.
W. VANWORME R, K. R. & S.
K. O. T. M.,
Tent No. 17.
Regular meetings every Thurs
day evening at 8 o'clock, in the
FRANK PETERSO N, Com.
N. M. NELSON. R. K.
No. 42,1.0. O.F.
Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays
at 8 o'clock p. M.
M. C. SAUSSER, C.
D. W. SPATJLDING, S. W.
JO S. CRAIG, Scribe.
NO. 208, I. O. O.F.
Regular meetings every Friday evening at 7:30
o'clock. O. B. NEWTON, N. G.
II BAlEs, R. Sec.
PRINCETON CAMP, M. W. A.,
Regular meeting every fourth Thursday even
ing of each month, at 8:00, in the hall over post
office. Visiting members cordially invited.
H. E. WHITE, V. C.
A H. SMIT H, Clerk.
*fo. 193, A. O. U. W.
Regular meetings every
first and third Monday even
ings of each month in the
hall over postofflce.
A. C. SMIT H. M. W.
M. CUTLER. Rec.
AllI Druggiitf. 2fc. S0e., and #100. Prepared only by
Dr. Seth Arnold. Med. Corp.rWooniockctVR. I.
C. A. Jack, the druggist.
Stood Death OH.
E. B/Munday, a lawyer of Henrietta.
Tex., mice fooled-a grave digger.
says:/ "My brother was very low with
malarial fever and juandice. I persua
dedm to try Electric Bitters, and he
wasTsoon much better, but continued
thtfir use until he was wholly cured.
I Am sure Electric Bitters saved his
ljie." This remedy expels malaria,
ills disease germs and purifies the
lood aids digestion, regulates liver,
kidneys and bowels, cures consumption,
dyspepsia, nervous diseases, kidney
troubles, female complaints gives per
fect health. Only 50c at C. A. Jack's
HE HAS CURED THOUSANDS
Given up to die.
Next regular professional visit to
At Commercial Hotel,
Friday, Oct. 1 8
Returning every month. Consult
him while the opportunity
is at hand
DR. DORAN has no superior in diagnosing
and treating diseases and deformities. He will
give S50 for any case that he cannot tell the
disease and where located in five minutes.
All curable medical and surgical diseases,
acute and chronic catarrh, and special diseases
of the eye, ear, Rose and throat, lung disease,
early comsumption. bronchitis bronchial ca
tarrh, constitutional catarrh, dyspepsia, sick
headache, stomach and bowel troubles, rheu
matism, neuralgia, sciatica. Bright's disease,
diabetes, kidney, liver, bladder, prostatic and
female diseases, dizziness, nervousness, indi
gestion, obesity, interrupted nutricion. slow
growth in children, and all wasting disease in
adults. Many cases of deafness, ringing in the
ears, loss of eyesight, cataract, cross eyes, etc.,
that have been improperly treated or neglected
can be easily restored. Deformities, club feet,
curvature of the spine, disease of the brain,
paralysis epilepsy, heart disease, dropsv,
swelling of the limbs, stricture, open sores
pain in the bones, granular enlargements and
all long-standing diseases properly treated.
Young, middle-aged and old, single or married
men and all who suffer from lost manhood,
nervous debility, spermatorrhoea, seminal
losses, sexual decay, failing memory, weak
eyes, stunted development, lack of energy, im
poverished blood, pimples.impediments to mar
riage: also blood and skin diseases, syphillis,
eruptions, hair falling, bone pains, swellings,
sore throat, ulcers, effects of mercury, kidney
and bladder troubles, weak back, burning
urine, passing urine too often, gonorrhoea,
gleet, stricture, receive searching treatment,
prompt relief and cure for life.
Cancers, Tumors, Goiter, Fistula, Piles
varicocele and enlarged glands with the sub
cutaneous injection method, absolutely with
out pain and without the loss of a drop of
blood, is one of his own discoveries, and is the
most really scientific and certainly sure cure of
the nineteenth century. No incurable cases
taken. Consultation to those interested, $1.00.
R. REA & Co.,
Minneapolis. Minn. Louisville. Ky.
MODELS OF MERIT
IN THE GREAT NORTH WEST.
W S CONRAD
A Case of
Wi Prove a Splendid Tonic for
the Tired HousewifeSupplied by
Agents Everywhere, or THEO.
HAAM BREWING CO.. St Paul,
RESUME THEIR TGCR
DUKE AND DUCHESS OP CORN
WALL CONTINUE THE TRIP
NEXT STOP AT WINNIPEG
Departure From Ottawa the Occasion
of Another Display of Popular En-
thusiasmRoyal Train Preceded by
a Pilot SpecialPeople Along the
Route Gather at the Stations to
North Bay, Out., Sept. 25.The
Duke and Duchess of Cornwall and
York resumed their tour west through
Canada, and their next halt of any
length will be made at Winnipeg on
Thursday after a continuous run of
48 hours from the capital.
FINAL INTERMENT SOON.
Remains of Abraham Lincoln to Be
Put Away for All Time.
Springfield, Ills., Sept. 25.The re
mains of Abraham Lincoln will soon
be put away for all time, never to be
disturbed again, in accordance with
the wish of his son, Robert T. Lincoln.
An excavation 15 feet deep is being
made beneath the vault where they
now rest and in this the casket will
be placed. It will be surrounded by
an iron cage, which is to be imbedded
and made a part of a solid concrete
block 8 by 8 feet and 13 feet long.
The transfer will be made after the
return of Governor Yates.
This will make the twelfth removal
of the body.
Sampson May Not Testify.
New York, Sept. 25.Rear Admiral
Sampson, questioned at Fort Hamil
ton, where he is the gaest of Lieuten
ant Scott, his son-in-law, and Mrs.
Scott, his daughter, said that he did
not know whether he would be a wit
ness at the Schley investigation, but
would go if summoned.
Alleged Rustler in Jail.
Dickinson, N. D., Sept. 25.Otto
Oheneworth, charged with an attempt
to steal $40,000 worth of the Little
Missouri Horse company's horses, is
lodged in the Stark county jail at
Dickinson. He ^waived examination
but was not admitted to bail.
Mammoth Indiana Oil 'Well.
Hartford City, Ind., Sept. 25.A
mammoth oil well was drilled here
that is said to" be the biggest well in
Indiana. At 50 feet in the sand a col
umn of oil shot over the top of the
derrick and the workmen were nearly
Gasoline Lamp Explosion.
Pipestone, Minn., Sept. 25.Fire at
Edgerton caused a loss of $150,000. It
started from a gasoline lamp explo
sion, and 225 feet on the west side of
the business street burned. The lost
is partly covered by insurance.
THE PBINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1901. 5
Their departure from Ottawa was
made the occasion of another display
of popular enthusiasm. The people
filled the avenues between Rideau hall
and Elgin street station, and as the
duke and duchess rode past they gave
them a parting cheer. Smartly uni
formed dragoons, who rode at a spir
ited pace, formed their escort from
Government House to the station.
At the depot a large guard of 'honor
was posted and the extended lines of
troops reached several blocks up Elgin
The members of the Dominion cab
inet, Mayor Morris Gowers, in robes
of office, and many prominent citi
zens gathered at the depot to bid fare
well fo their royal guests. The special
train of the ducal party was again
Preceded by a Pilot Special
on which went the Countess of Minto,
wife of the governor general, Premier
Laurier, and a large party that is to
accompany the duke and duchess to
the Pacific coast.
The pilot special pulled away at
noon, and the ducal train half an hour
later. Bright sunshine and clear skies
made the day an ideal one for travel
Few stops were made, although
throughout all of the thickly settled
portions' of Ontario traversed by thepurpose.
train, the people gathered at the sta
tions anxious for a sight of the royal
couple, and houses near the track
showed a flag or other emblem of
Stops were made at Almonte, Arn
prior and Renfrew long enough for
the duke and duchess to receive greet
ings from the town officials and make
SCHLEY COURT ADJOURNS.
Judge Wilson's Death Brings Day's
Proceedings to a Close.
Washington, Sept. 25.The Schley
court of inquiry was brought to a sud
den termination for the day, 18 min
utes after convening, by the an
nouncement of the sudden death of
Judge Jeremiah Wilson, senior coun
sel for Admiral Schley. The an
nouncement was made to the court by
Hon. \Isidor Rayner, assistant counsel
in the following language:
"I have a very sad announcement
to make to the court. I have just
heard of the death of Judge Wilson. I
left him at 10 o'clock slightly indis
posed. We have confirmed the rumor
through the telephone that he has just
died at the Shoreham hotel, and I
would respectfully ask the court, if it
meets with the approval of the court,
to adjourn for the day."
Admiral Dewey said: "I have to
announce that, owing to the death of
Judge Wilson, of counsel, the court
will adjourn for the day."
Mr. Rayner said that so far as he
could see the counsel for Admiral
Schley will be able to proceed at the
next session, but, he added, that there
would be a desire to attend the funer
al when it occurred. Admiral Dewey
and Captain Lemly agreed that this
detail could be arranged later.
JEREMIAH WILSON DEAD.
Principal Counsel for Admiral Schley
Washington, Sept. 25. Jeremiah
Morrow Wilson, principal counsel for
Rear Admiral Schley and one of the
leading lawyers of Washington, died
suddenly in his apartments in the
Shoreham hotel shortly after 11
o'clock a. m. Heart failure, superin
duced by an attack of acut^ indiges
tion coupled with Bright's disease,
caused his death. Although somewhat
indisposed during the night and morn
ing the end came unexpectedly, as he
was in conference with his associate
counsel in the Schley case scarcely an
hour before he died. He leaves a son,
Charles- S. Wilson, who has been as
sociated with him in the law, and a
daughter, Mrs. William Haywood of
Judge Wilson was a native of Ohio
and was 73 years of age. Early in life
he removed to Indiana, where he
served with distinction on the com
mon pleas and circuit court benches.
He represented an Indiana district in
the Forty-second and Forty-third con
gresses, serving as chairman respec
tively of the house committees on the
judiciary and the District of Columbia.
After his retirement from congress he
formed a partnership with an associ
ate in congress, Judge Shellabarger,
and the firm soon took rank at the
very front of the Washington bar.
Among the well known cases in which
Mr. Wilson was counsel were the Star
route trials, the Holt will case, the
Breckenridge-PoIIard breach of prom
ise case, the trial of Captain Howgate
for embezzlement, the courtmartial
proceedings against General Swain,
the Oberlin M. Carter case, and the
Venezuela, Alabama, French spolia
tion and La Abrahams Mexican claims
cases. At the time of his death he
was president of the Chesapeake and
Potomac Telephone company, a direc
tor in the National Fidelity and De
posit company, and was largely inter
ested in other corporations. He also
has been attorney for the Union Pa
cific railroad and the Mormon church.
Object to Socialists Gathering.
Sedalia, Mo., Sept. 25.At a meet
ing of the citizens' alliance here ac
tive steps to prevent the holding of the
state convention of Socialists in Se
dalia in October were taken. Resolu
tions which speak of socialism as "aPen
hotbed of anarchy," request property
owners not to furnish a hall for the
Socialist gathering, and the city and
county officials not to grant the use
of any park or public place for that
Boycott Declared Off.
Sioux City, la., Sept. 25.The boy
cott of .the Sioux City unions against
the Sioux City Traction company has
been called off. The street railway
company recedes from its position pro
hibiting a union among its employes.
Marquis Ito, the Japanese states
man, will arrive at Victoria, B. on
Tuesday next by the steamer Tosa
Maru on a visit to America for hisFive
The Rev. Dr, George T. Purves,D.D.,
LL.D., pastor of the Fifth Avenue
Presbyterian church, and moderator
of the presbytery of New York, died
suddenly at his residence in New York
ON TH E DIAMOND.
At Philadelphia, 5 Milwaukee, 4.
At Baltimore, 11 Cleveland, 6.
At Boston, 8 Chicago, 3.
At Washington, 4 Detroit, 1Five
inningsCalled on account of dark
At Pittsburg, 14 New York, 9.
At Cincinnati, 2 Brooklyn, 16.
At Chicago, 0 Philadelphia, 4.
At St. Louis, 3 Boston, 4.
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
DULUTH, Sept. 21.
WHEATCash No hard 7lc, No. 1
Northern, 6Sc, No. 2 Northern 65%c,
No. 3 spring 6i]4c. To ArriveNo. 1
hard 71c, No. 1 Northern 6S}c, Sept
68Mc, Oct. 68V6c, Dec. 68%c, May 73%c.
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. 2.
WHEATCash 68%c, Dec. 67%@67%c,
May 70^@70^c. On TrackNo. 1 hard
71%c, No. 1 Northern 68^c, -No. 3 North
Sioux City Live Stock.
Sioux CITY, la., Sept. 24.
CATTLESales ranged at $3.50@5 50
for beeves, $firstname.lastname@example.org tor cows, bulls and
mixed, $2.7o@L0J for stockers and feed
ers, $email@example.com for calves and yearlings.
HOGSSales ranged at 16 65@6 9J
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
SOUTH ST. PAUL, Sept. 21.
HOGSSales ranged at $firstname.lastname@example.org.
CATTLESales ranged at $email@example.com
for prime butcher steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org for
prime butcher cows and heifers, $1.00@
4.40 for choice veals, $email@example.com for choice
SHEEPSales ranged at $3.85@4 23 for
choice butcher lambs, 3 firstname.lastname@example.org for fatOnions,
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
CHICAGO, Sept. 24.
CATTLESales ranged at 15.80(36.60
for good to prime steers, $email@example.com for
poor to medium, $firstname.lastname@example.org for stockers
and feeders, $email@example.com for cows and
heifers, 13.50(34.75 for Texas fed steers.
HOGSSales ranged at firstname.lastname@example.org for
mixed and butchers, $email@example.com for good
to choice heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org for rough
heavy, |6.7O@7.10 for light, $email@example.com
for bulk of sales.
SHEEPSales ranged at $firstname.lastname@example.org for
sheep, $3 75@5 00 for lambs.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
CHICAGO, Sept. 24.
WHEATSept. 63%c, Oct. 68%c, Dec.
70%c, May 74c.
CORNSept. 57%c, Oct. 58%c, Dec.
59c, May 60^c.
OATSSept 34%@35c, Dec. 36}c,
PORKSept. $14.95. Oct. $14.95, Jan.
116.27^. May $16.37%.
FLAXCash Northwest $1.60, |No. 1
$1.60, Sept. $1.58, Oct. $1.43.
POULTRYDressed chickens 9@10c,
BUTTERCreamery 14321c, dairy
PROGRAM AND PREMIUM LIST
Tenth Annual Fair
Mille Lacs County Agricultural
At Princeton Oct, 3 ,4 and 5.
DIVISION A-HORSES AND MULES.
WM. ORTON, Supt.
Stallion, 4 years old and over S3.00 $2.00
Mare, 4 years old and over 3,00 3.00
Oolt, 2 y*rs old and over, either sex 2.Q0 100o
Brood mare and colt 4.00 2.00
D. KALIHEE, Supt.
Class 1Poll Angus
Bull, 2 years old and over $3.00 $2 00
Cow, 8 years old and over 3.00 2.00
Heifer, 1 year old and under 2 3 00 2 00
Calf, under sis months, either sex.. 2.00 1.00
Bull, 2 years old and over 3.00, 2.00
Cow, 3 years old and over 3.00 *2 00
Reifer. 1 year old and under 2. 3.00 2.00
Calf, under six months, either sex.. 2.00 10 0
Bull. 2 years old and over 3.00 2.00
Cow. 3 years old and over 8.00 2.00
Calf, under six months, either sex 2.00 1.00
Other breeds will receive same premiums if
exhibited. Grades judged against grades only.
CHAS. SLATER, Supt.
Class 1Oxford Down
Ram, 2 years old and over $2.00 $1.00
Ewe, 2 years old and over 2.00 1 00
Ewe lamb 1.00 .50
Class 2Shropshire Down
Ram, 2 years old and over 2.00 1 00
Ewe, 2 years old and over 2.00 1.00quart
Ewe lamb 10 0 50
Ram, 2 years old and over 2.00 1010
Ewe. 2 years old and over 200 100
Ewe lamb 1.00 50
Ram, 2 years old and over 2.00 1.00
Ewe, 2 years old and over 2.00 10DIVISION 0
Ewe lamb 1.00 .50
JA S. KENELY, Supt.
Boar, 1 year old or over $2.00 81.00
Sow, 1 year old or over ft 2 00 1.00
Pen of not less than 3 pigs or same
litter, under 6 months old 2.00 1 00
Class 2Poland China
Boar. 1 year old or over 2.00 l.QO
Sow, 1 year old or over 2.00 1.00
Pen of not less than 3 pigs of same
litter, under 6 months old 2 00 1 00
Class 3Improved Yorkshire
Boar, 1 year old or over 2.00 1.00
Sow, 1 year old or over 2.00 1.00
of not less than 3 pigs of same
litter, under 6 months old 2.00 1.00
MR S. R. PATCHEN, Supt.
Chicks will compete in classes by themselves
in each breed and receive same premium as old
fowls. Pair Light Brahmas $1.00 $ .50
Buff Cochins 1 00 50
Barred Plymouth Rocks l. 00 .50
White Plymouth Rocks 1.00 .50
Buff Plymoth Rocks 100 .50
Silver-laced Wyandottes 1.00 .50
Buff Wyandottes 1.00 .50
Brown Leghorns 1.00 .50
Black Minorcas 00 50
Bantams 1.00 .50
Bronze Turkeys 1 00 50
i geese... 1.00 .50
Pekin Ducks 1.00 .50
DIVISION F-BUTTER AND CHEESE.
W M. ARNET T, Supt.
No exhibit can be withdrawn until last day.
Five lbs. dairy butter in prints $1.50 $ .75
Five lbs. dairy butter in pkgs 1.50 .75
lbs. creamery butter in pkgs.. 1.50 75
Home made cheese 1.50 .75
DIVISION GFRUITS AND FLOWERS.
RoBT. CLARK, Supt. MRS. CLARK, Ass't.
Plate crab apples 50 .25
Plate Duchess apples 50 25
Plate Wealthy apples 50
Plate any other variety 50 25
Plategrapes 50 25
Collection home grown fruits 1.00 50
Single sword fern 75 .50
Single foliage plant 75 '50
Single fuchsia in bloom 75 '50
Single geranium in bloom 75 !so
Single begonia in bloom 75 50
Single palm 75 '50
Single abutilon 75 '59
Collection plants 1 oo
Collection asters .75 .50
Collection pansies I75 '.50
DIVISION H-HONEY AND SUGAR.
AU G. GERTH, Supt.
Most attractive and finest dis
play of comb honey. 1.50 .75 50
Case 12 or 24 lb. white clover
honey 1.00 .50
Case 12 or 241b. basswood honey 1 00 .50
Most attractive and finest dis
play extracted honey 1.50" 75 50
Display comb honey in extract
ing frames 1 00 75
Display preserves put up in
honey 1 00 75
Display pickles put up in honey
yinegar 1.00 75
Most attractive and finest dis
play of sorghum svrup 1 00 .50
S. B. SMITH, Supt.
1. All articles competing for premiums must
be grown in Mille Lacs, Sherburne, Isanti,
Benton or Kanabec counties by the person in
whose name entered. 2. A collection shall
consist of three or more varieties. 3. All arti
cles must be correctly labelled with name of
the variety. 4. Premiums will not be awarded
to inferior collections or specimens, even if no
competition. 5 No entries will be received
after 12 o'clock Oct. 3rd.
Collection garden vegetables, 15 or
more varieties 4 00 2.00
Collection cabbage (3 each) 1.00 !50Rope
do onions (Vs peck each) 1 50 !75
(2each)... 1.00 .50
lA each) 5.0 0 3.0 0 2.0 0
do squashes (3 each) 1.50 75
do tomatoes (v2 pk each). 1.50 .75
do peppers pk each). 1 00 .50
do watermelons (2 each). 1.50 .75
Beets, table, 1 peck. 75 50
Beets, sugar, 1 peck 75 50
Beets, stock or mangels. 1 peck... 75 .50
Cabbage, 3 specimens 100 .50
Carrots, 1 peck .75 50
Cauliflower, 3 specimens 100 .50
Cucumbers. dozen 50 .25
Egg plant, 3 specimens 75 .50
Muskmelons, 3 specimens 1.00 .5t0
Watermelons. 2 specimens .00 .50
Red Wethersfield, 1 peck.. .75 .50
do Prize takers. 1 peck 75 .50
do Danvers Yellow Globe 1 pk 75 .50
do any other variety, 1 peck... .75 .50
Parsnips.'l peck 75 50
Potatoes. Early Rose, 1 peck 1.00 .50
do Burbanks, 1 peck 1.00 50
do Early Ohios, 1 peck 1.00 50
do Early, 1 peck (Rose and
Ohios excluded) 00 50
do Late, 1 peck (Burbanks
excluded) 1.00 50
Pumpkins. 3 specimens 75 50
do 1 largest 75 .50
do Pie, 3 specimens 75 .50
do any winter variety 50 25
Radish, 0 specimens 50 25
Rutabagas y* bushel 75 '50
Squash, Hubbard, 3 specimens (red
orgreen 1.00 .5before
White nee pop corn, 1 peck 1.00 .50
Red rice pop corn Ipeck 1.00 50
Wheatin sheaf 1 on 5
Oatsinsheaf Jo i
Barley in sheaf 10 0 50
Display of grasses in bundles l'.25 '75
Broom corn, 6 stalks.... 1 00 50
Sorghum cane, 6 stalks 100 '50
Timothy in straw.... 75 "SJ
Red clover in bundles '75 50
Display flour and mill products.... 2.00 LOO
DIVISION KFINE ARTS.
MR S. MARI ON WILLIAM S, Supt.
Exhibit of paintings by one person. S3.00 SI 00
Landscape in oil 75 SI
Flower painting 75 S
Fruit painting '75
Single painting in water colors..".'..' '75 '50
Pencil drawing 75 '50
Portrait painting '75 '59
All hand-painted china '75 '50
(Amateurs only and in own work.)
Group six miscellaneous views 2.00 1.00
DIVISION LBREAD, PASTRY, ETC.
MR S. E. M. FARNHAM, MR S. LIBB Y, Supfs.
NOTE.In this class exhibitors are required
file with Superintendents at time of making
entry, a written recipe or formula for making
the article exhibited. If not done, the exhibit
will be debarred from receiving premium.
Also bread and biscuits labeled with brand of
Bread and Pastry-
Bread, Boston brown, loaf 50 25
Bread, graham, loaf 50 25
Bread, white, loaf .50 25
Bread, rye, loaf .50 '25
Pan biscuits 50 '35
Cake, chocolate '50 25
Cake, fruit &, 'ox
Cake, roll jell ........V. .50 .25
Cake, sponge 50 35
Cookies, white 50 '35
Cookies, molasses 50 '25
Breakfast rolls, 12 -'5 0 '25
Domestic Canned Goods, je'liies, Etc.
Display preserves in glass 1.50 75
1 quart crabapples 50 25
1 quart currants, red or white .'50 35
1 quart strawberries 50 25
1 glass currant jam 50 '25
1 glass strawberry jam 50 25
1 glass crabapple jelly 50 '25
1 glass currant jelly 50 50
1 chow-chow 50 25
1 quart pickled cucumbers 50 25
1 quart pickled crabapples (sweet). .50 .25
quart pickled watermelon (sweet) .50 .25
No exhibit can be removed until the close of
the fair, except upon permission of the secre
MR S. G. A. EATON, Supt.
Silk quilt, any kind 75 50
Worsted patched quilt. 50 25
Log cabin quilt 50 25
Spread, any kind 50 .'25
Crocheted spread 50 ^25
Best display of woolen goods 1.00 50
Hooked rug 50 25
Mossrud so \s5
Braided rug 50 25
Plai woolsock 50 25
Plai wool mittens [50 25
Roco embroidery 50 25
Jewel embroidery 50 [25
Cotton or linen embroiderv 50 25
Sil embroidery 50 '25
Embroidery tidy 50 ^25
do lamp mat 50 .25
do lambrequin 50 .25
do handkerchief 50 .25
do table cover 50 .25
do table scarf 50 .25
do ottoman cover. 50 .25
do sofa cushion 50 .25
do piano cover 50 [25
do lamp cover 50 .25
do lampshade 50 .25
do wall banner 50 25
Crocheted infant's sack, bib and
sock 50 .25
do slippers 50 .25
do collar. 50 .25
do edging. 1 yard 50 .25
do tidy 50 .25
do carriage afghan 50 .25
do lady's shawl 50 .25
do shoulder cape 50 .25
do toilet set 50 .25
do var. of cotton or linen.. .50 .25
do fancy work baskets.. .50 .25
Tray cloth 50 25
Center piece 50 25
Doilies 50 "05
Bureau scarf 50 .25
Pincushion 50 ]25
Specimens ribbon work 50 !25
Pillow shams 50 .25
Slipper case 50 25
Canvas toilet set 50 .25
Picture throw 50 25
Best display of paper work 50 .25
Rules Governing Exhibits, Div. M.Articles
that received premiums at any preceding fair
will not be allowed to compete this year.
der the general head 'embroidery" each kind
must compete with its kind. Silk embroidery
cannot compete with worsted embroidery. No
awards will be made unless the articles are
deemed worthy of merit, nor to articles bor
rowed or purchased for competition. Articles,
on exhibition cannot be removed until the close
of the fair except upon consent of secretary.
Princeton Union's Special Cash
For best display of farm produce including
small grain, corn and potatoes and grasses
First prize $7.50: 2nd prize $5.00: 3rd prize $2.50.
For best display of apples1st prize 83.00: 2nd
prize $2.00. Best three loaves home made bread
1st prize $2.50: 2nd prize $1 50: 3rd prize $1.00.'
Judges. D. A. Kaliher, C. H. Chadbourne and
Wm. Orton. These premiums will be paid in
cash upon presentation of judges certificates to
George I. Staples at the UNI ON office.
SPECIAL LIVE STOCK PURSE.
The Fair association will offer a special prize
of $25 for the best display of live stock made at
the fair. All stock competing for this prize is
barred from competing for other premiums.
PROGRAM OF SPORTS.
Free for all trotting race, purse $150
Farmer's trotting race, open only to horses
that have never been on track, purse $30.
Running race, purse $50.
Ladies running race, free entrance, purse ^15.
Motor cycle race.
Gentlemen's bicycle race 3 miles, 1st $10.00
Gentlemen's wheelbarrow race one-half mile
purse $8.00: 1st $5.00. 2nd $3.00.
Gentlemen's running race, one-half mile
purse $8.00: 1st $5.00. 2nd $3.00.
Pole walking and balancing contest. 5 prizes.
running contest, purse $8.00. 1st $5.00,
Breaking the bucket, an interesting and ex
citing contest, purse $5.00
Ball game, Princeton vs. ElkRi\er.
Ball game. Germany \s. Greenbush: purse
$10.00 for team winning. Purse furnished by
Ball game, Princeton High school vs. Livonia.
Address by Gov. Van bant.
Military drill by Company G.
Music by Princeton Cornet Band.
Conditions of all races. Not less than five
to enter and three to start. Entrance fee 10
per cent, of purse. Any horse distancing the
field entitled to first money only.
The management will give a bedroom suite""
the first couple who offer themselves to be
publicly married on the fair grounds Saturday,
October, 5th. Apply to secretary.
RULES AND REGULATIONS.
The president will formally open the fair on
Thursday, October 3rd at 9 o'clock A. M., and
continue the same until the close of the fair
Saturday, Oct. 5.
The gates will be open to visitors at 8 A. M.
close at sunset each day.
The suuerintendent of forage will provide all
necessary forage for stock for the use of ex
hibitors, and furnish the same in quantities to
suit and free of charge. All entries for prem
iums on competition must be made and the
same on the grounds by 12 M. on the 3rd day of
October and to remain on the grounds until the
close of the fair. Exhibitors of live stock are
allowed the privilege of taking same home over
night, provided they do not leave the grounds
P. M. and have the same back in place
by 8*A. M. next day.
All ribbons and cards shall be attached by
the judges. First premium, blue, second prem
ium, red: third premium, white. No person
who is an exhibitor can act as a judge.
and awards will be paid as far as
possible the first Monday after the fair, other
premiums will be paid as soon afterward as
possible. Premiums and purses not called for
within 60 days will be considered forfeited.
Under no circumstances will freight or ex
press be paid by this association.
The price of admission into the grounds will
be 25 cents for each adult, children under 10
years of age free.
C. A. JACK, President.
Tomatoes, & peck 75 50
Turnips, V bushel 75 ."50
Sweet potatoes, peck 1 00 .50
KohlRabi, 3specimens 75 .50
Bunch tobacco, home grown .75 50
Celery. 3bunches ].oo
Citron, 3 specimens 75 .50
DIVISION J-GRAIN AND' SEEDS.
J. T. D. SABLEY. Supt.
One peck blue stem spring wheat.. 51.00 .50
do red fife wheat 1.00 .50
do .wheat any other variety.. 1.00 .50
do winterrye 1.00 .50
do barley, white 1.00 .50
do oats 1.00 50
do buckwheat 1.00
do timothy seed 1.00 .50
Corn, yellow flint, 15 ears l.OQ .50
Corn, white flint, 15 ears 100, 50
Corn, yellow dent, 15 ears 1.00 50
Corn, white dent, 15 ears 1.00
Corn, white cap dent, 15 ears 1.00
Mull's Lightning Pain Killer kills
any pain instantly, internal or exter
nal Does not contain opiates, ammo
ni a or capsicum. Safe for shjldren or
invalids 25c. For sale by C. A. Jack.