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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, June 27, 1901, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1901-06-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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I W. C. T.TJ. I
ft*******.********,************.****************.********
Through the courtesy of the UNI ON this space
is granted to the W The press super
intendent assumes all responsibility for the
sentiments and statements contained herein.
Our Motto "For od and Home and Native
Land
Our Badge. A knot of white ribtoon
Our Aims Home protection, prohibition of
the liquor traffic, equal suffrage, one standard
of morals, and the bringing about of a better
public sentiment
MR S. E WHEELE R, President,
MRS JENNIE WOODCOCK, Secretary,
MRS A DA FARNHAM. Treasurer
The Fourteenth annual conven
tion of the eleventh district W. C.
T. U. was held in Princeton June
19th and 20th, 1901. Convention
called to order by Mrs. Kate Ker
cher, district president. Mrs.
Akers, district hecretary, led the
devotionals. After roll call of
officers and appointment of com
mittees the reports of county and
local unions were read. All the
reports showed faithful work, sev
eral were unusually good.
Wednesday e\ ening the session
opened with song service. The
address of welcome was given bj
Mr*. Effie Bnrgan, of Princeton,
responded to by Mrs. E. Bulle
vant, St. Cloud. Three numbers
given by the Y's were much en
joyed. Solo bv Miss*" E^sie Bur
gan and select readings by Miss
Maud Whitney and Miss Blanche
Byers. Rev. Geo. Satterlee gave
a fine address showing his thor
ough understanding and apprecia
tion of the work of the W. C. T. U.
The Thursday morning session
was made interesting and helpful
by excellent papers given by Mrs.
Bullevant, Libby and Norton.
Mrs. Kate Kercher was re-elected
by unanimous vote as district pres
ident, and given the privilege of
nominating her secretary.. Mrs.
Bullevant who was elected district
vice president was chosen to cast
the ballot for Mrs. Akers who has
so faithfully served as district
secretary.
Mrs. Ada Farnham was elected
district treasurer. Mrs. Jennie
Woodcock was elected county
president and chose Mrs. Farnham
as her secretary. Miss Essie Bur
gan was elected as county treas
urer. It is hoped that the re
organization of Mille Lacs county
will result in several new unions.
After the preliminary service
Thuida\ afternoon, a discussion
on the subject of Sabbath observ-
ance and the question box were
both abl conducted by Mrs.
Kerchei The enforcement of the
cigarette law was introduced by
Mr s. Akers, sexeral ladies adding
a word from their experience with
he MIC tiaffic.
Thursday evening will long be
remembeied by those who listened
to the address given by Miss Anna
Downey I is pronounced the
best e\ gi en 111 Princeto u. The
house was well filled and the most
marked attention given.
Mi- Coonev, (he wife of Dr.
C. Cooney, who ib up to date
enough not to liquor as a med-
icine, gave two vocal solos and
Miss Watie Ross gave contralto
solo. The se were highly compli-
mented by Miss Downey and oth-
ers
Rev batterl ee who attended
most of the meetings of the con-
vention, gladh helping at all times,
made the collective speech. Judg-
i ng its results it was good.
TwenU new* names -were secured
as members the union.
All together the convention was
a success, although the delegates
weie fewer in number than we had
anticipated, those who attended
were equal to e\ery occasion and
the officers conduct ed their post so
well that no time was lost.
EFFIE A BURGAN.
Don get side-tracked in business.
Dullness sometimes passes for death.
Men with brains reach the goal.
Rocky Mountain Tea puts gray matter
into ones? head 35c For sale by C.
A. Jack.^
ONAMIA. I
The continuing rains are making
the roads muddy again.
Ed Baeur and W. J. Eynon
went to Milaca Monday.
S. E. Tilley returned trom a
trip to Princeton Monday.-
Boiler Inspector Bither of Elk
Kiver, inspected the boilers in the
?B&838&m
-i\.~^4. i~ 1 \/i cxi. occur on Saturday. July 6. A splendid
JNoontide prayer by Mrs. chtterlfcrr:rrtl.
steamboat and Cundy & McClure's
mill here Wednesday.
T. F. Norton returned from a
business trip to Princeton Mon
day.
Ben Cotton and Louis Olson
gave a very pleasant dance Satur
day night.
Rev. Olin and Prof. Harter of
Milaca with a party of gentlemen*
from the cities drave up Monday
for a weeks' trip camping out and
fishing at the big lake.
The steamer Queen Anne will
run from Onamia to Vineland on
the morning of .the Fourth return
ing in the evening. The boat will
be free to all who wish to make
the trip.
The heavy southeast winds are
holding the driving back on the
lower Rice Lake, making it im
possible to move a log. The rear
is in the thoroughfare between
Shakopee Lake and Lower Rice.
You may as well expect to run a
steam engine without water as to find
an active, energetic man with a torpid
liver and you may know that his liver
is torpid when he does not relish his
food, or feels dull and languid after
eating, often has headache and some
times dizziness. A few doses of Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
will restore his liver to its normal
functions, renew his vitality, improve
his digestion and make him feel like a
new man. Price, 25 cents. Samples
free at Th Princeton Drug CcTs store
Mayor Bryson, T. Kerr, and sev
eral other Milacaites were hobnobbing
with their Princeton friends last Sat
urday.
A case of genuine smallpox has been
discovered in Milo. A representative
of the State board of health has visited
the family and all precautions to pre
vent the spread of the disease have
been taken
M. Sausser found his business in
such a condition that this week he
closed his doors and has since been
busy with his creditors endeavoring to
make some sort of a satisfactory settle
ment with them so that he might con
tinue. Two men representing the down
river business houses are here taking
an account of stock. Mr Sausser's
trouble seems to have been caused by
allowing too much credit and difficulty
in making collections.
Notice to Debtors.
My store is closed for a few days at
least, and in the meantime I want those
who have helped to put me in the hole
to help me out of it again.
i^t
The board of review examined, the brown Gordon setter
Don't forget that the regular sale of
the E. Mark Live Stock company will
Un
books of the village assessor last Mon- months old. Has been missing since
day prior to the return to the county about May 28 Information should be
auditor. Several people were notified left with Amos Howard at tn livery
to appear before the board to show
cause why their assessments should
not be increased.
wuw
Plot o* horses, western horses,^ mulesu,
milch cows, etc., second hand wagons,
buggies, farm machinery, etc will be
sold on the company's usual easy terms.
Bring in your cattle and hogs. The
highest cash price will be paid for all
the stock delivered that day
M. C. SAUSSER.
Pianos, Organs.
Having accepted a position with the
Metropolitan Music Co., of Minneap
olis, I am prepared to sell pianos or
organs on the most reasonable terms
and easy payments I shall take special
pains to get you what you want. Write
or call on me at Princeton, Minn.
22 MRS. ANNIE EWING.
Mull's Lightning Pain Killer kills
pain like the lightning's flash. No
matterwhat the cause: either external
or internal. Contains neither opiates,
ammonia or capsicum 25c For sale
by A. Jack.
A Fox Named "D Wet."
In Kew Gardens, London, a fox
which has been playing havoc with the
fowls, and, though often seen, always
manages to escape, has been named
'De We The incident throws a
pleasing light upon the opinion the
British hold of the crafty Boer general.
With them his name stands for hero
ism, craftiness and unlimited energy,
and although a terrible foe to the Eng
lish, they cannot help admire him
Such energy and endurance can be cul
tivated by drinking "Golden Grain
Belt" beer, a pure nourishing bever
age brewed in Minneapolis. It
.strengthens the nerves and aids diges
tion. Order of your nearest dealer or
be supplied by Henry Veidt, Prince
ton.
Didn't Marry For rioney.
The Boston man, who lately mar
ried a sickly young woman, is happy
al liver and stomach troubles Gen
tla but effective. Only 25c at C. A
Jack's drug store.
i. -r. rr. ffj Bitters enabled me to walk," she
now, for he got Dr. King's New Life writes, "and in three months I felt
Fill.* which restored her to perfect litre a new person.'' Women suffering
health. Infallible for jaundice, bil- from headache, backache, ne-vous-
lousness, malaria, fever and ague and ness, sleeplessness, melancholy, faint- liver an StomnP.Vl n-
inand o-3dizzy
MONEY to loan on Improved
farms. M. S RUTHERFORD,
Princeton, Minn.
Five hundred acres well fenced and
watered. Call on M. S. Rutherford,
Princeton, or Charles Taylor, Blue
Sill
JennieTo have a round beautiful
neck wiggle your head from side to
side every night take Rocky 'Mountain
Tea. It's a short cut to a graceful
form. 35c. For sale by C. A. Jack
STRAYED A white mare with bear
on left forward foot wandered away
from Elk lake Wednesday, June 19.
Please send information to Charles
Jones, Princeton
LOST A dark green pocketbook con
taining money, rings and pins on road
between the Ross Jones farm and the
VanAlstein farm. Finder please leaye
at UNION office and receive reward
MRS. F. E. PATTERSON
LOST, STRAYED O
barn.
Another "Wise case" story has been
sprung on the unsuspecting public. I
is another case of telling something W have accommodated you in the
which was overheard months ago, be- past, please accommodate us now
fore the murder, and appears to be
valuable only as an excuse for a penny
a-liner to get in half a column.
Notice to Contractors.
On July 1, 1901, the board of super
visors of Greenbush will meet at the
old Freer place for the purpose of let
ting the contract for building a bridge
across Estes Brook at that place Two
stone abutments are required. Th
work will be let to tne lowest bidder,
but the board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed bids for the construction of a
parish house in Princeton will be re
ceived up to four o'clock p. M. June 21,
1901. Plans and specifications for said
building may be seen at the Bank of
Princeton. The committee reserve
the right to reject any or all bids.
Princeton, Minn., June 11, 1901.
THE COMMITT EE O ST. ED
WARD'S CATHOLIC CHURCH.
J. J. -SKAHE N, Sec'y.
A Terrible Explosion
"Of a gasoline stove burned a lad^
here frightfully."' writes N. E Pal
mer, of Kirkman, a "Th best doc
tors couldn't heal the running sore
that followed, but Bucklen's Arnica
Salve entirely cuied her.' Infallible
for cuts, corns, sores boils, bruises
skin diseases and piles 25c at C. A
Jack's
Don't forget us when you need a
carpet
THE PBiyOETOSLTjyiQy^ TSUBSPAT:, JTOE 2#/1901.
BUSINESS LOCALS^?$%kr
Fojr SaleOne young mare, weight
1,200. Inquire of August Thoma...
Hurrah for Fourth of July. Our fire
works will help you celebrate.
THE LUDDENS.
For SaleThe hay stumpage on a
40-acre meadow. Inquire of Leon
Wheeler at the feed store.
Eat fruit and vegetables this hot
weather. Get them at
THE LUDDENS
I have some bargains in residence
lots. Will sell for cash or on time
20-23 L. S. BRIGGS.
Whew, isn't it hot! Get summer un
derwear, straw hats and duck skirts
at THE LUDDENS.
Do You Need a Suit?
Another bargain at L. Fryhlmg's
this week. Near the Princeton UNION
office.
Too hot to cook, get Regan's bread
and pastry, fresh daily at
THE LUDDENS
Stock Pastured.
STOLEN.A
about eight
Notice.
All those knowing themselves to be
indebted to the firm of N. E. Jesmer &
Son are requested to call and settle
Wanted.
One thousand tamarac telephone
-yoles along the route^ Minnesota Rural
Telephone company's Princeton-Cam
bridge line. See or address,
VC. T. JOHNSON, Mgr
Ideal Farm.
80 acres, all improved in i mile of
Princeton, for sale on reasonable
terms. About 30 tons of hay stumpage
on the land now for sale. Enquire at
my office 2t
M. S. RUTHERFORD.
THE LUDDENS.
Se\en Years In Bed.
"Will wonders ever cease
9
Air,..
Inquire
the friends of Mrs. L. Pease, of Law
rence, Kan, They knew she had been
unable to leave her bed in seven years
on account of kidney and liver trouble,
nervous prostration and general debil
ity bnt, "Three bottles of Electric
1s
ii 1. spell1 willi find i.t/a price
less blessing. Tr it. Satisfaction is
guaranteed. C. A. Jack. Only 50c.
jgZ BURNED TO A CRISP.
Two Children of Charles Cleveland, St.
Francis, Minn., Cremated.
Anoka, Minn., June 26.The resi
dence of Charles Cleveland, the DU
termaker at the St. Francis creamery
in this county, was burned at 5:30 p.
TO.. His two children, a boy of 4 years
and a girl of 2, perished in the flames,
and his wife may die of burns. The
fire was communicated from a de
fective gasoline stove, the tank of
which had sprung aleak. Mrs. Cleve
land and a girl of 12, employed as a
servant, fought the flames with des
peration, but could make no* head
way, the tank soon exploding and scat
tering burning oil all over the prem
ises. The hired girl was not injured.
Mr. Cleveland was at the creamery,
and the house was fast going when he
reached the scene and nothing could
be done to save the children. Mrs.
Cleveland is burned about the head
and chest and Is suffering terrible
Pain.
Ohio Miners Return to Work.
Columbus, O., June 26.A telegram
received by President Haskins of the
Ohio Mine Workers announces that
the strike of 400 miners at Old Or
chard mine in Guernsey county has
been settled and the men returned to
work. The men had been out two
weeks on account of a distmte over
the scale.
Wholesale Grocers to Combine.
Sagmaw, Mich., June 26.Michigan
wholesale grocers have taken steps
to form a trust capitalized at $6,00,-
000. John Symons of Symons Broth
ers is the promoter, and from reports
he has received from Grand Rapids
and other cities he is confident arti
cles of incorporation will be filed
shortly.
Mr. Bryan at Watertown, N. Y.
Watertown, N. June 26.Will-
iam J. Bryan arrived in this city at
noon. He was met by a large crowd
and given an enthusiastic reception.
In the afternoon he addressed^ a large
audience at the state armory on the
subject "Civilization." In the evening
he lectured on "The Conquering Na-
tion."
TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.
Mormons contemplate building a
temple in New York city.
Dr. Rixey states that Mrs. McKin
ley's condition continues to improve.
A German firm has secured the con
tract for the electric lighting of Pe
king
The strike of 600 miners at the Mo
canqua (Pa.) colliery of the West End
Coal company has been settled.
During the week ending June 22,
there were 155 new cases and 152
deaths from bubonic plague at Hong
Kong.
w^
ON THE DIAMOND.
Western League.
At Omaha, 6 St. Joseph, 0.
At Des Moines, 7 Kansas City, 2.
At Minneapolis, 9 Colorado Springs,
8.
At St. Paul, 12 Denver, 5.
American League.
At Boston, 4, Cleveland, 2
At Philadelphia, 0, Chicago, 5.
At Baltimore, 4 Detroit, 2.
At Washington, 3, Milwaukee, 1.
National League.
At Boston, 9, Pittsburg, 4.
At Brooklyn, 5 Chicago, 2.
At Philadelphia, 3 Cincinnati, 0.
At New York, 8 St. Louis, 12.
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
Duluth Wheat.
DOXUTH, Jun 25
WHEATCash No. 1 hard 68%c, No. 1
Northern 65%c, No 3 Northern W%G
To ArriveNo 1 hard 68%c, No 1 North
ern 65%c, July 65%c, Sept 65%c.
Minneapolis Wheat.
MINNEAPOLIS, June 25.
WHEATCash 64%c, July 63^c, Sep
tember [email protected]%c On TrackNo 1
hard 66M0, No 1 Northern 64%c, No. 2
Northern 63J4c
Sioux City Live Stock.
Sioux CITY, la June 25
CATTLESales ranged at |5 [email protected] 85
for beeves, &5 [email protected] for cows, buffs and
mixed, $3 [email protected] for stockers and feed
ers, $d [email protected] 00 for calves and yearlings
HOGSSales ranged at [email protected] 00
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
SOUTH S PAUL, June 5
HOGSSales ranged at [email protected] 6 05
CATTLESales ranged at [email protected] 40
for prime butcher steers, $4 [email protected] 35 for
prime butcher cows and heifers, $4.50
5 00 for choice veals, [email protected] 00 for choice
feeders.
SHEEPSales ranged at [email protected] 00 for
choice butcher lambs, $3,503)3 75 for fat
wethers
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
CHICAGO, Jung 35
CATTLESales ranged at $5 4o8.30
for good to.prime stews, $4 [email protected] for
poor to medium, 13 904 80 for stockers
and feeders, [email protected] for cows and
heifers, $4 25(^5.40' for Texas steers
HOGSSales ranged at [email protected] for
mixed and butohers, $6.00^6.30 for good
to choice heavy, |[email protected] for rough
heavy, [email protected] for light, $5 95(3*8 10
for bulk of sales
SHEEPSales ranged at $4 0004 3D for
sheep, 14 [email protected] 35 for lam^s
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
CHICAGO, June 35
WHEATJune 66%o, July 66Kc,
September 66%@66$
COB^NJune 43J^c, July 43%c, Sep
tember ii%UJ4o
OATSJune 26Mc, July 26^o, Sep
tember 26%c
POBKJune $14.73}, July $14.73K,
September $U.92K.
FLAXCash Northwest $1 88, No. 1
$1.88, Sept. $1 38, Oct $1.38.
POULTRYDressed chickens [email protected]^c,
turkeys 8c
BUTTERCreamery [email protected], dairy
[email protected]
EGGS-Fresh 10^@10ie
Vi- a^
0k JOSSHOUSE.
Pletwre o the One I Sa Fran-
cisco's Chinese Quarter.
In one corner is a miniature wooden
warrior, frantically riding a fiery steed
toward a joss who stands in his door
way awaitiag the rider's coming. A
teapot of unique design, filled with
fresh tea every day, and a very small
cup and saucer are always ready for
the warrior. This represents a man
killed in battle, whose noble steed,
missing his master, refused to eat and.
so pined away and died. A welcome
Is assured to them in the better
land if the work of man can accom
plish it. The horse and rider are to
them (the Chinese) what the images of
saints are to Christians. In another
corner is a tiny bowl of water. The
gods occasionally come down and
wash. At certain times of the year di
rect questions are written on slips of
paper and put into the hands of one
of the greatest josses. These disap
pear, and then the joss either nods or
shakes his head in answer.
On the altar or altars are several
brass and copper vessels, in which the
worshiper leaves a -sandalwood punk
burning in such a position that the
ashes will fall on the fine sand in the
vessel. When one of these is full, it is
emptied into an immense bronze vase
on the balcony, and this, in turn, is
emptied into the ocean. The Chinese
take good care of their living and nev
er forget their dead. Once a year, the
fourteenth day of the seventh month,
they have a solemn ceremony by which
they send gold and silver and cloth to
the great army of the departed.
A furnace is a necessity in a joss
house. It is lighted on ceremonial
days, and paper representing cloth,
gold and silver is burned, the ashes of
the materials being, in their minds,'
useful in spirit land. Private families
send to their relatives and friends
whatever they want by throwing the
gold, the silver and the cloth paper,
also fruits, into a fire built in the street
in front of their houses. The days of
worship come on the 1st and 15th of
each month.Modern Culture.
THE TALE OF A TACK.
How an Italian Tenor Was Enabled
to Reach High C.
"There was once an Italian tenor at
Covent Garden of the name of Tasca,
who, I am sorry to say, sang his own
praises better thajn the score," says Mr.
William Parry, "the stage director at
the Metropolitan Opera House.
"For this and other reasons he was
strongly disliked by all the workmen.
One day he came to me and said, with
great show of mystery:
'Tell me the exact spot.'
"I could not for the life of me under
stand what he wanted.
'You know well enough what 1
mean,' he persisted. 'Show me the
spot where Tamberhk sang the high
There is always one spot on the stage
that is better than all the others to
stand on when you sing. Where is it?'
'I'll show you later,' I replied. 'But,
remember, never a word It would
cost me my place if it should leak out
"Then I drove a brass tack Into one
of the stage boards, and he was over
joyed when I solemnly pointed out 'the
exact spot,' and so were the workmen
at the prospect of a joke at his expense.
That night he carefully stood on the
tack and sang the high C. Rushing
into the wings, he exclaimed. 'Beauti
ful! Wonderful!' Ever afterward, no
matter what part of the stage demand
ed his presence, he would rush to the
tack when the time for the high
came and there deliver it."Saturday
Evening Post.
The Doctor's Indiscretion.
"There is no profession which calls
for the use of more discretion than the
profession of medicine," remarked a
well known physician of this city.
"Just to give you an instance.
"I came home late one evening after
a very busy day and was told by the
office boy that a certain Mrs. S. had
called me up three times on the tele
phone. As her young hopeful had scar
let fever and I was afraid he had taken
a sudden turn for the worse, I got 'cen
tral' to connect me with her house
without delay.
'The missus has gone to bed, sir,'
said the voice of a maid in reply, 'but
she was so anxious to know if she
could wash Tommy's face.'
"I called back that she had better ask
the nurse if it was dirty. Now they
have another doctor."New York Mail
and Express.
To the Pan Auieticau Exposition at
Buffalo
The most popular railway from the
Northwest to the great show at Buffalo
will be the Chicago, Milwaukee & St
Paul.
It runs, every day, five beautiful
trains from St Paul and Minneapolis
to Chicago, connecting directly with
all Eastern lines
Its celebrated Pioneer Limited (the
famous train of the world) leaves Min
neapolis 7:30 P. M. and St Paul 8 10
P. M. daily, arriving Chicago 9:30 next
morning.
Special features of the "Milwau-
kee's" service are the observation,
buffet parlor cars on da\ trains, pri
vate compartment and standard sleep
ers on night trains, as well as buffet
smoking cars and the best dining ser
vice in the world.
Tickets at cheap rates will be on
sale every day at all points on the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry
to Buffalo and return, and the max
imum comfort can be obtained by using
this line.
Write to J. T. Conley, Ass't Gen'l
Passenger Agent, St. Paul, for the
"Milwaukee's" Pa American folder
(one of the completest and most com
prehensive guides yet- published of the
exposition) and all information con
cerning rates, etc, 29
HE HAS CURED THOUSANDS
Given up to die.
DR. DORAN,
Specialist, of Minneapolis, Minn.,
by special request will visit
PRINCETON, MFNN.
At Commercial Hotel from 9 A.
M. until 5 p. M.,
Friday, June 28.
One day onl Returning every
four weeks for six month?. He
will give free treatment except a
small charge for medicine only, to
all who call on him his fh visit.
DR DORAN lias no supenoi in diaguosiog
and treating diseases and deformities He will
give 50 for an case that he cannot tell the
disease and where located in fl\ minutes
All curable medical and surgical diseases,
acute and chronic catanh and special diseases
of the eye ear Rose and throat lung disease
eaily comsumption bronchitis bronchial ca
tarrh constitutional catarrh djspepsia sick
headache stomach and bowel troubles lheu
naatism neuralgia sciatica Bright disease
diabetes kidney liver bladder prostatic and
female diseases dizziness nervousness, indi
gestion obesitv interrupted nutrition 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 $t the spine disease of the brain
paralysis epilepsy heart disease dropsy,
swelling of the limbs stricture open sores
pain the bones granular enlargements and
all long-standing diseases properly treated
Young middle-aged and old single or married
meD and all who suffer from lost mannood
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 fo'- life
Cancers, Tumors, Goiter, Fistula, Piles
varicocele and enlaigcd 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 certainlj sure cure of
the nineteenth century No incurable cases
taken CoLsultation to those interested $1 00
RB A & Co
Annneapolis Mian Louisville Ky
CIGAR
[MODELSOF MERIT
PREEMINENTLY POPULAR
INTHE GREAT NORTH WEST.
W. S.CONRAD
SOLE DISTRIBUTOR.
ST.PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS.
The Reason Why
30,000,000 ACRES ot
the BEST 6BAIS
GROWING and GBA.Z-
ING LANDS on the con.
tlnent are being offered
FREE Is that settlement
of these vast areas Is re
quired by the Govern,
ment of the Dominion of
Canada.
Location near lines of
railroad already built or
under construction in HA^ITOBA,
AS9IMB0U, ALBEBTA and SASKAT-
CHEWAN, most favored districts in
Western Canada-
Thousands of Americans have
taken advantage of the offer made
to secure
Free Homes.
Deep soil, well watered, wooded,
wheat averages 25 to 40 bushels per
acre, oats60to 100 bushels, and other
grains in proportion Cattle thrive
and fatten on the native grasses.
Fuel abnndant.chmatehealthiest
the world, social conditions the
best. Educational advantages on
equalled Taxation nominal
Free Farms of 160 acres to every
male of eighteen years of age, and
to every female head of a family.
Bailroad and Government Lands
for sale at low prices. For fuller
information apply to Pedley,
Superintendent of Immigration,
Ottawa, Canada, or to
B. DAVIES,
154y2 East Thud St.
COUCH KILLER
4
St Paul Mum.
UOLDS
PREVENTS
JUIVOUIVIH IUI
AU Druggists, 25c -SOc and $100 Prepared only t*
Urraeta Atnoid, il:d Corp Woonsocket I.
C. A. Jack, th druggist.

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