OCR Interpretation


The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 26, 1903, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1903-02-26/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

,v
Great Northern Railway.
S T. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON
AND SANDSTONE.
GOING BAST.
Le. Sandstone Mora Milaca
PRINCETON
Ar Elk River
Le Anoka
Ax Minneapolis
Ar St Paul
Ex. Sun
6 11a
7 01 a m.
7 36 a m.
8 03 a
8 45 a m.
9 10 a m.
955a
10 15 a
GOING WEST
Le St Paul
Ar Minneapolis
Le Anoka
Ar Elk River
Le PRINCETON
Milaca Mora
Ar Sandstone
4 45pm
5 10pm
5 49
6 10 m.
6 48p
7 20pm
754pm 9 10
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
GOING WEST
Le Milaca I 9 40 a
Bridgeman 9 47 a
Ar St Cloud 110 40 a m.
GOING EAST
Le S Cloud 8 00
Bridgeman 8 53 p.
Ar Milaca 9 00
These trains connect at S Cloud with trains
Nos 1 and 3
W AY FREIGHT.
GOING E 4.ST Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday
Le Milaca 11 10 a
PRINCETON 12 25 m.
El River 2 30
Ar Anoka 5 00
GOING WE ST Monday, Wednesday & Friday
Le Anoka 9 10 a
El River 10 30 a
PRINCETON 12 05
Ar Milaca 1 25
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
TOWN CLERKS
Bogus BrookHenry Gustaf son
BorgholmJ Herou
GreenbushR A Ross
HaylandAlfred Tohnson
Isle HarborOtto A Haggberg
MilacaOle Larson
MiloR N Atkinson
PrincetonErnest Sellhorn
RobbinsWm Anderson
South HarborA E Peterson
East SideGeo W Treer
OnamiaW N Peterson
PageJ Huglen
VILLAGE RECORDERS.
ISieunuinn
W Goulding
Geo McClure
NEIGHBORING TOWNS.
BaldwinL Berry .Princeton
Blue HillThomas E Brown Princeton
Spencer BrookG C. Smith Spencer Brook
WyanettJ A Krave Wyanett
LivoniaChas E Swanson Lake Freemont
PRICES or THE
Princeton Roller Mills anl Elevator.
Wheat, No 1 Northern 70
Wheat, No 2 Northern 68
Corn, new 40
Oats 30
RETAIL.
Vestal per sack
Flour, (100 per cent) per sack
Banner, per sack
Ground feed, per cwt
Coarse meal, per cwt
Middlings per cwt
Shorts, per cwt
Bran tier cwt
All goods delivered free anywhere in
PRINCETON LODGE.
NO. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tuesday eve
ning at 8 o'clock.
W VANWORMER
OSCAR PETERSON & S
First sireei.
Princeton
Bock
Princeton
Milaca
Isle
Milaca
Foreston
Princeton
Vineland
Cove
Opstead
Onamia
Page
Foreston
Princeton
.Milaca
12 15
2 05
1 65
1 05
1 00
1 05
95
Princeton.
PRINCETON
Market-Report.
Wheat, N 1 Northern
Wheat, N 3 Northern
Oats
Corn, new
Rye Flax Barley
Beans
ay
Straw
70 68 30 40 42
1 07
[email protected]
$1 [email protected],1 75
$4 50 $5 50
$3 50 $3 75
POTATOES
Burbanks Rose Early Ohio
Triumphs
25 20
[email protected] 23
FRATERNAL LODGE
sj NO. 93, A & A
Regul ir communications 2d and 4th
Wednesday of each month.
GRANT, W
A CHADBOURNE, Sec'y
O M.,
Tent N 17.
Regular meetings every Thurs
day evening at 8 clock, the
Maccabee hall
W FREDRICKS Com.
N NELSON R.
Hebron Encampment.
N o. 42,1.0 O.F.
Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays
at 8 clock
SAUSSER,
W SPATTLDING, S W
JOS CRAI G, Scribe
PRINCETON LODGE
N O. 208, I O O
Regular meetings every Friday evening at 7.30
clock LOWELL, N G.
JAAX, Se
PRINCETON CAMP, W A.,
N o. 4032.
Regular meetings 1st and 3rd Saturdays of
each month, at 8 00 M,, in the hall at Brick
yards Visiting members cordially invited
NED C. KELLET, V. C.
ZIMMERMA N, Clerk.
AND FEED BARN.
E. D. CLAQaETT, Prop.
Princeton, Minn.
Single and Double Rigs
at a Moments' Notice.
Commercial Travelers* Trade a Specialty.
'%t^M/AMLs*fti
Folks
to be told the truth about
Lion Coffee
The scare-crow coffees are those
that hide under a glazing of factory
eggs, glue and such stuff.
Lion Coffee is pure, wholesome,
unglazea, rich in flavor and uniform
in strength. The air-tight, sealed
package insures cleanliness, fresh
ness and uniformity.
O. H. BUCK,
Blacksmith,
All kinds of Blacksmithing neatly
and promptly done. I make a
specialty of
HORSESHOEING and
PLOW WORK.
PRINCETON.
THE
lilwaukee Road
TO
Milwaukee and Chicago.
NO. 6.
Day ExpressLeaves the Twin
Cities every morning. The Mis
sissippi River, the Dells of the
Wisconsin River and the Wiscon
sin Resorts in daylightMilwau
kee at 7:00 P. M. and Chicago at
9: 25 P.M. Buffet-Parlor Cars and
DiningCars. Electric lighted train.
NO. 2.
Night Express Leaves the
Twin Cities in the early evening,
arrives Chicago at 7:00 A. M, in
timefor eastern connecting trains.
Electric lighted,Dining Cars and
Sleeping Cars.
NO. 4
The Pioneer LimitedCostliest
and handsomest train in the world,
leaves the Twin Cities later in the
evening, arrives Chicago 9:30 A. M.
Has Buffet Library Cars, Compart
ment Cars, Standard Sleepers and
Dining Cars a train that has
no equal in the world. Its fame
reaches around the globe. Elec
tric lighted train.
Ask your nearest ticket agent
for through tickets and baggage
checks via the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul Ry., or for maps, time
tablesorotherinformation, address
W. B. DIXON,
Northwestern Passenger Agent,
ST PAUL, MINN
The Most Perfect
BLOOD
PURIFIER
That Can Be Found Is
MATUJOHHSOHS
BO8 8
cures all kinds of blood trouble, Liver
and Kidney trouble, Catarrah and Rheu
matism, by acting on the blood, liver and
kidneys, by purifying the blood, and con
tains medicines that pass off the im
purities.
For Sate ana Guaranteed Only
C. A JACK, Druggist.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
ROSS CALEY, M.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office and Residence oyer Jack Drug Store
TelRural 36
Princeton, Minn
JLVERO L. MCMILLAN,
LAWYEB.
Office in Odd Fellows' Building
Princeton, Minn
A. ROSS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in Carew Block,
Maiu Street. Princeton.
BUSINESS CARDS.
KALIHER, M.
BARBER SHOP & BATH ROOMS.
A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars.
Main Street, Princeton
A SMITH,
Dealer in
FRESH AND SALT MEATS,
Lard, Poultry, Fish and Game in Season.
Telephone 51.
Princeton. W.nn.
A ROSS,
--"'_, v,u.v6c ui ueuu Domes wnen
desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
always in stock. Also Springfield metalics.
Dealer In Monuments of all kinds.
E. A. Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30
Z^&i^aT^Sa^L^&S^ Jr^
I V. WICKLUND,
UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER
Coffins and Caskets always on hand.
A full line of granite and marble monuments
Telephone call 52.
Office Main street, Princeton, Minn.
UoeNetv
Arabian
Fights
By ROBERT
LOUIS
STEVENSON
From time to time he risked a mo
mentary look in the direction which
principally interested him, and once at
least he tel* certain that his eyes en
countered those of the young girl. A
shock passed over Ins body, and he
saw all the colors of the rainbow.
What would he not have given to over
hear what passed between the Vande
leurs? What would he not have given
for the courage to take up his opera
glass and steadily inspect their attitude
and expression? There, for aught he
knew, his whole life was being de
cided, and he not able to interfere, not
even able to follow the debate, but con
demned to sit and sutler where he was
in impotent anxiety
At last the act came to an end. The
curtain fell and the people around him
began to leave their places for the inter
val It was only natuial that he should
follow then- example, and if he did so
it was not only natural, but necessary,
that he should pass immediately in
front of the bo\ question Summon
mg all his courage, but keeping his eyes
lowered, Fiancis drew near the spot
His pioyicss was slow, for the old gen
tleman betoie him mo\ed with incredi
ble deliueiation wheezing as he went.
What was he to do** Should he-ad
dress the Vandeleuis by name as he
went bj Should he take the flower
from his buttonhole and throw it into
the box? Should he raise his face and
direct one long and affectionate look
upon the lady who was either his sister
or his betrothed? As he found himself
thus struggling among so many alter
natives he had a vision of his old equa
ble existence in the bin and was as
sailed by a thought of regret for the
past.
By this time he had arrived directly
opposite the box, and, although he was
still undetermined what to do or wheth
er to do anything, he turned his head
and lifted his eyes. No sooner had he
done so than he uttered a cry of disap
pointment and remained rooted to the
spot The box was empty. During his
slow advance Mr Vandeleur and his
daughter had quietly slipped away.
A polite person in his rear reminded
him that he was stopping the path, and
he mo\ed on again with mechanical
footsteps and suffered the crowd to car
ry him, unresisting, out of the theater.
Once in the street, the pressure ceas
ing, ho came to a halt, And the cool
night air speedily restored him to the
possession ot his faculties. He was
surprised to find that his head' ached
violently and that he remembered not
one word of the two acts which he had
witnessed As the excitement wore
away it was succeeded by an over
weening appetite for sleep, and he hail
ed a cab and dro\e to his lodging in a
state of extreme exhaustion and some
disgust of life
Next moinmg he lay in wait for
Miss Vandeleur on her road to market
and by 8 o'clock beheld her stepping
down a lane She was simply and
e\en poorly attired, but in the carriage
of her head and body there was some
thing flexible and noble that would
have lent distinction to the meanest
toilet Even the basket, so aptly did
she can it, became her like an orna
ment It seemed to Francis, as he
slipped into a doorway, that the sun
shine followed and the shadows fled
before her as she walked, and he was
conscious, for the first time, of a bird
singing in a cage above the lane.
He suffered her to pass the doorway
and then, coming forth once more, ad
dressed her bj name from behind.
"Miss Yandeleur.'^said he
She turned and, when she saw who
he was, became deadly pale
"Pardon me," he continued "Heaven
knows I had no will to startle you,
and indeed there should be nothing
startling the presence of one who
wishes 50U so well as I do And, be
lieve me, I am acting rather from ne
cessity than choice. We have many
things in common, and I am sadly in
the dark. There is much that I should
be doing, and my hands are tied. I do
not know even what to feel nor who
are my friends and enemies."
She found her voice with an effort.
"I do not know who you are." she
said.
"Ah, yes, Miss Vandeleur, you do,"
returned Francis, "better than I do
myself. Indeed it is on that, above all.
that I seek light Tell me what you
know," he pleaded. "Tell me who I
am, who you are and how our des
tinies are intermixed. Give me a little
help with my life, Miss Vandeleur
only a word or two to*guide me. only
the name of my father, it you will
and I shall be grateful and content."
"I will not attempt to deceive you,"
she replied. "I know who you are, but
I am not at liberty tO say."
"Tell me, at least, that you have foe
given my presumption, and I shall wait
with all the patience I ha\e." he said
"If I am not to know, must do with
out. It is cruel, but bear more
upon a push. Only do not add to my
mind
"I,Itcan ttl
-T UJyjRAL DIRECTOR. uyu a pusu uni a not add to my y.- J-ne dictator on me other band
i
th0
th
"You did only what was natural,
she said, "and I have uothing to for-
^ll."
gi,!Te
Is it to be farewell?" lie asked
"Nay. that I do not know mvself.
he answered. "Farewell for the pres
ent, if you like."
And with these words she was gone.
Francis returned to his lodging in a
state of considerable commotion of
mad
th
res mog
wit
ui
Etlc
l'd fo
with his fist
that forenoon and was more often at the window
than at his improvised writing table.
But beyond seeing the return of Miss
Vandeleur and the meeting between
(lier and her father, who was smoking
a Trichinopoli cigar the veranda,
there was nothing notable in the neigh
borhood of the house with the green
blinds before the time of the midday
paeal. The young man hastily allayed
his appetite in a neighboring restau
rant and returned with the speed of
unallaye'd curiosity to the house in the
Rue Lepic. A mounted servant was
leading a saddle horse to and fro before
the garden wall and the porter of
Francis' lodging was smoking a pipe
against the doorpost, absorbed in con
templation of the livery and the steeds.
"Look!" he cried to the young man.
"What fine cattle! What an elegant
costume! They belong to the brother
Of M. de Vandeleur, who is now within
upon a visit He is a great man, a gen
eral, in your country, and you, doubt
less, know him well by reputation."
"I confess," returned Francis, "that
1 have never heard of General Vande
leur before. We have many officers of
chat grade, and my pursuits have been
exclusively civil
"It is he," replied the porter, "who
lost the great diamond of the Indies.
Of that, at least, you must have read
often in the papers."
As soon as Francis could disengage
himself from the porter he ran up
stairs and hurried to the window. Im
mediately below the clear space in the
chestnut leaves the two gentlemen
were seated in conversation over a ci
gar. The general, a red, military look
ing man, offered some traces of a fam
ily resemblance to his brother. He had
something, although very little, of the
'same free and powerful carriage, but
he was older, smaller and more com
mon in air, his likeness was that of a
[caricature, and he seemed altogether a
ipoor and debile being by the side of the
'dictator
They spoke in tones so low. leaning
over the table with every appearance
of int^esi, that Francis could catch no
more than a word or two on an occa
sion, for, as little as he heard, he was
convinced that the conversation turned
[upon himself and his own career Sev
eral times the name of Scrymgeour
(touched his ear, for it was easy to dis
'ifes&lsh, and still mere frequently he
Tanked he could distinguish the name
Francis
At length the general, as if in hot an
ger, broke forth into several violent ex
clamations
"Francis Vandeleur!" he cried, accen
tuating the last word "Francis Van
deleur, I tell you!"
The dictator made a movement of
ihis whole body, half affirmative, half
contemptuous, but his answer was in
audible to the young man.
Was he the Francis Vandeleur in
question? he wondered. Were they dis
cussing the name under which he *vas
to fie married, or was the whole a^zir
a clfam and delusion of his own con
ceit and self absorption?
Vfter another internal of inaudible
J.ilk dissension seemed again to arise
b-Lween the couple underneath the
clrostnut, and again the general raised
his \oice angrily so as to be audible to
Francis.
"My wife!" he cried "I have done
with my wife for good I will not hear
lier name. I am sick of her very name."
And he swore aloud and beat the ta-
bl*3
The dictator appeared by his gestures
to pacify him after a paternal fashion,
and a little after he conducted him to
the garden gate. The pair shook hands
affectionately enough, Hut as soon as
the door had closed behind his \isitor
John Vandeleur fell into a fit of laugh
ter which sounded unkindly and even
devilish in the ears of Francis Scrym
geour.
So another day had passed and little
more learned. But the young man re
membered that the morrow was Tues
day and promised himself some curi
ous discoveries. All might be well, or
all might be ill he was sure at least
to glean some curious information and,
perhaps by good luck, get at the heart
of the mystery which surrounded his
father and his family.
As the hour of the dinner drew near
many preparations were made in the
garden of the house with the green
blinds. The table which was partly
visible to Francis through the chestnut
leaves was destined to serve as a side
board and carried
relaysL
e.Dj03:.entirely
of plates
re\}?
a??_n
hJlvomad
and?
the materials for saiaa the other,
which was almost concealed..
had bee set apart for the diners, and
Francis could catch glimpses of white
cloth and silver plate.
Mr. Holies armed, punctual to the
minute. He looked like a man upon
his guard and spoke low and sparing
ly Th
spirits His laugh, which was youth
ful and pleasant to hear, sounded fre- i^
quently from the garden. By the mod
ulation and changes of his voice it was
At length Miss Vandeleur made her
appearance, carrying the soup tureen.
Mr. Holies ran to offer her assistance,
which she laughingly refused, and
there was an interchange of pleasan
tries among the trio which seemed to
have reference to this primitive man
ner of waiting by one of the company.
"One is more at one's ease," Mr. Van
deleur was heard to declare.
Next moment they were all three in
their places, and Francis could see as
little as he could hear of what passed.
But the dinner seemed to go merrily.
There was a perpetual babble of voices
and sound of knives and forks below
the chestnut, and Francis, who had no
more than a roll to gnaw, was affected
with envy by the comfort and delibera
tion of the meal. The party lingered
over one dish after another and then
over a delicate dessert, with a bottle of
old wine carefully uncorked by the
hand of the dictator himself. As it be
gan to groAv dark a lamp was set upon
the table and a couple of candles on
the sideboard for the night was per
fectly pure, starry and windless. Light
overflowed besides from the door and
window in the veranda, so that the
garden was fairly illuminated and the
leaves twinkled in the darkness.
For perhaps the tenth time Miss Van
deleur entered the house, and on this
occasion she returned with the coffee
tray, which she placed upon the side
board. At the same moment her father
rose from his seat.
"The coffee is my province," Francis
heard him say.
And the next moment he saw his sup
posed father standing by the sideboard
in the light of the candles
Talking over his shoulder all the
while, Mr Vandeleur poured out two
cups of the brown stimulant and then,
by a rapid act of prestidigitation, emp
tied the contents of a tiny vial into
the smaller of the two The thing was
so swiftly done that even Francis, who
looked straight into his face, had hard
ly time to perceive the movement be
fore it was completed, and the next in
stant, and still laughing, Mr. Vandeleur
had turned again toward the table
with a CUD in either hand.
"Ere we hav done with this," said
he, "we may expect our famous He-
brew."
It would be impossible to depict the
confusion and distress of Francis
Scrymgeour. He saw foul play going
forward before his eyes, and he felt
bound to interfere, but he knew not
how. It might be a mere pleasantry,
and then hoy/ should he look if he were
to offer an unnecessary warning? Or,
again, if It were serious, the criminal
might be his own father, and then how
should he not lament if he were to
bring ruin on the author of his days?
For the first time he became conscious
of his own position as a spy. To wait
inactive at such a juncture and with
such a conflict of sentiments in his
bosom was to suffer the most acute
torture. He clung to the bars of the
shutters, his heart beat fast and with
irregularity, and he felt a strong sweat
break forth upon his body.
Several minutes passed.
He seemed to perceive the conversa
tion die away and grow less and less
in vivacity and volume, but still no
sign of any alarming or even notable
event.
Suddenly the ring of a glass breaking
was followed by a faint and dull sound,
as of a person who should have fallen
forward with his head upon the table.
At the same moment a piercing scream
rose from the garden.
[TO E CONTINUED.]
he Pioneer Press.
The supremacy of the St. Paul Pio
neer Press among the newspapers of
the northw est has become an unques
tioned fact. By a glorious career of
honest, public-spirited right-doing and
strong-say mg, it has gathered under
its standard the best people in almost
every community in these great states,
and the lo\alty of its readers cannot be
weakened by all the alluring circula
tion blandishments of other newspa
pers. The number of its readers is
daily on the increase, and none of the
premium propositions of coaxing com
petitors seem capable of winning any
of them away. And no wonder. There
are man\ reasons why the Pioneer
Press has the largest paid circulation
of any morning newspaper published in
the Northwest. It has all the virtues
of age and none of the vices of youth.
Its editorials emanate from master
minds its news features are compre
hensive, accurate and complete: its
market page is the standard authority
throughout this section of the country,
and those who direct the interests of
the paper have" devoted their lives to
the study of the political, domestic and
industrial pursuits of the people. It is
a home paper,written for family read
inguplifting in its tone, enobling in
its energies and modest in its avoid
ance of the sensational yellowism to
which modern journalism is so prone.
It tells what it knows to be true, or
tells nothing,no lies, no exaggera
tions.
The price of this genuine newspaper,
worthy of your wife's your daughter's
0 your own reading, is neither more
no
les
tha
th you sometimesso areeopersuadeede to permit
in your home. Make the Pioneerw Press
an institution in your family. I be
longs there.
sht
an
lace
obvious that he told many droll stories styles in worsteds and black clays and
and imitated the accents of a variety serges. These goods are right from
of different nations, and before he and Chicago and New York manufacturers,
the young clergyman had finished their They will be sold at prices that defy
vermuth all feeling of distrust was at competition, and much lower than vou
an end and they were talking like a can get the same goods for in the city
pair of school companions.
hic
Byers' Bargains.
I ain unpacking thee best lot of men's,
tu
ues
1UT,
me
'anA jPrinceton..O
childrens', clothinIg ever
sal, i, Nobb
S. M. BYERS/
Princeton Subscribers of the Northeastern
Telephone Company. 'W-$M&
Anderson, E.ij., Store 66*4^5
Avery, Henry, with N. E. Jesmer 39W *d
Bank of Princeton 32 if
Bank, Security lg
5
Bank, Citizens State 33 J3P
Barry, Elevator 7-3
Barry, M. Res 73
Burrell, K. H., Treasurer 16-2
Burrell, F.
Wood Wanted.
Dry and green cord wood for Prince
ton schools. CHAS. H. RINES,
8-3t Director.
Taken Lp
Came to my place about January 1st,
one black colt. Owner can have same
by calling and paying for the keeping
of the animal. C. W. MILLER,
Vineland, Minn.
Feb. 10th, 1903. 10-3
Sealed Proposals.
Sealed bids will be received by the board of
county commissioners of Mine Lacs county, at
tne office ot the county auditor, up to 1 o'clock
M., on Wednesday. March 4th, 1903. for com
piling tract indexes to the records in the office
of the register of deeds of said county Said
indexes to be made in forty acre tracts. The
board reserves the right to 1 eject any or all
bids received
order of the board of county commission
ers.
E. E WaiTinsT,
County Auditor.
Take Notice.
As my wife, Emma Wikstrom, has without
lust cause or provocation, left my bed and
board, I shall therefore not be responsible for
*5&8he may contract hereafter.
Dated Wyanett, Feb. 21st, 1908.
ll-St JOHH WXKSTBOJf.
&
h,%
16 _2
Briggs, L. S., Clerk of Court!.'!! 16^t
Court House IQ
Judge of Probate!!!!"!!!"" 16-1
County Treasurer 16-2
County Auditor 16-3
Clerk of Court. 1fi-4
Chase, W.P 12
Caley Hardware Co 21
Caley, T. 21
Caley, Claire 21
Claggett, E. D., Livery..'.'.'. 13
Xllaggett, E. D.. Res 49
Cooney, Dr. H. Res 63
Cooney, Dr. H. Ofi&ce 63
Citizens State Bank 33
Commercial Hotel 20
Commercial Hotel, Barn.. 13
Cormany, M. L., Office 65
Cormany, M. L.. Res 59
Cowles, Mrs. H. E., Res 29
Cold Storage Co 72
Craig, J., Roller Mill 2
Confectionery, Scheen, T. 30
Drug Store, Jack, C. A 6
Dr. Walker, C. F., Dentist 71
Dr. Walker, C. F., Res 62
Dr. Small, F. L., Dentist 27
Dr. Small, F. L., Res 3
Dr. Cooney, H. 63
Dr. Tarbox, O. 19
Depot, Great Northern 1
Dalbo Warehouse Co 46-3
Elevator, Barry, M. 7-3
Eastern Minn. Land Co., Office.. 17
Eaton, G. A 15
Evens Hardware Co. 22
Ewmg, Guy, Office
Electric Light Plant 37
E^ving. Guy, Res 24
Evens, E. K., Store 22
Foley Bean Lumber Co., Office.. 12
Ferrell, W. H., Res 31
Ferrell. W. H.. Office 28
Feed Store 5
Geckler, A., Meat Market 52
Grow, L. N., Res 72
Graheck, J. A., with Evens H'd Co 22
Goulding, J. W., Office 74
Howard, A. Res 11
Hardware, Caley 21
Hardware, Evens 22
Hotel, Commercial 20
Hotel, Princeton 45
Jesmer, N. E., Res 39
Jesmer, N. E., Store 9
Jack, C. A., Res 43
Jack, C. A., Drug Store 6
Judge of Probate Office 16-1
Keith, Chas., Office 40
Keith, Chas., Res 41
King, O. F., Feed Store 5
Keith, Fred 33
Ludden, F. L., Store 44
Ludden, F. L., Res 18
Lassard, Saloon 80
Larson, J. L., Res 46-2
Larson, A. G., Mgr. Dalbo W H. 46-3
Livery Stable, E. D. Claggett... 13
Livery Stable, A. Steeves 67
Lunch Room, Scheen 30
Lunch Room. Ludden.... 44
McMillan, E. L., Office 17
Muny, A., with Caley H. W. Co.. 21
McCuaig, D. H., Res.* 10
Marks, Emmet, Barn 8
Marks, Emmet, Res 14
Mill, Princeton Roller 2
Meat Market, A. C. Smith 51
Meat Market, A. Geckbrs.. Trr.. 52
Newbert, H., Res 42
Newton, Fred, with Evens H'd Co 22
Princeton Roller Mill 2
Princeton Union 38
Petterson, S. S., Res 35
Petterson, S. S., Pres. State Bank 33
Petterson, J. F., Cashier State B'k 33
Pierson, L. W.. Store 53
Pearson, Chas.. Store 53
Princeton Hotel 45
Payette, Arthur 45
Payette, Joe 45
Rines, C. H. & Co 28
Recorder, Goulding, J. W 74
Rines, C. H.. Office 28
Rutherford, M. S.. Office 17
Rutherford. M. S., Res 36
Rice. Geo. E., G. N. Agent 1
Steeves. A., Livery. 67
Small. Dr. F. L., Res 3
Small, Dr. F. L., Office 27
Smith, A. Meat Market 51
Smith, A. Res 57
Scheen, T. F., Store 30
Soule, Bon]., Res. 68
Skahen,"Cashier B'k of Ppmceton 32
Staples, G. I., Union Office 38
Securitv Bank 15
Tarbox' Dr. O. Res 19
Taylor, B.. Electrician 37
Thomas, H. E., Warehouse 7-4
Union, Princeton 38
VanAlstein, M., Res. 4-2
VanAlstein. J. 4-3
VanAlstein, Judge of Probate... 16-1
Williams. S. W., Res 26-2
Williams, S. W., Office 26-3
Williams, S. W., Warehouse 26-4
Walker. F. S., Store 23
Walker, Dr. C. F., Office 71
Walker, Dr. C. F., Res 62
Whitney, E. E., Res 58
Whitney, E. E., Auditor 16-3
Warehouse, Thomas 7-4
Warehouse, Dalbo 46-3
Warehouse, Williams 26-4
Wright, G. F., Union Office 38
White, H. E., Res 79
Young. C. K., Res 69
Zimmerman, J. F., Roller Mill... 2
vt
tt-
.a
'Si'
AS
':i
$*,

xml | txt