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*$ &U, & '^in^tft^A^p^^f^^^^^^^ State News. Sherburn had a mad dog scare. Miss Kate Winier of Little Falls was acquitted of the murder of her hus band. Mora is putting in a good system of water works, and has organized a fire department. A Christmas tree in the Ortonville public school burned up with all the candies and nuts for the chidlren. Frank M. Eddy has purchased the Sauk Center Avalanche, which will be absorbed by the Herald, Mr. Eddy's paper. The wife i Prof. Ritchie of the ilaca schools died at her home in "Otsego, Wright county last week of consumptio n. The St James hotel at Dulu th burned early Monday morning. Sixty guests were aroused and all escaped without any injuries. Fred Blanche of Sargeant, charged with the embezzlement of $22,000 of the funds of the Bank of Sargeant, was arrested in Winnipeg last Saturday. While hunting with a boy friend the young son of Mr. and Mrs. Nels Bangson of Ogilvie, received a bullet wound in his right foot by the acci dental discharge of his comrade's gun. Andrew H. Bertram of Monticello, former secretary of the State dairy commission, died at his home last week of tuberculosis, after a long ill ness, leaving a wife, two sons and two daughters. Harry Cannon shot and instantly killed Percy Young in a rooming house on East Seventh street, St. Paul, on Christmas night. Cannon surrendered himself to the police. It was a "quiet game of cards." While sitting in an arm chair at the German hotel at Hutchinson Monday, James Arner, a well-known farmer- suddenly fell to the floor and when picked up a second afterwards life 'was extinct. Heart disease is given as the cause. Dr. Little, who left Sauk Center three yea rs ago for Lewiston, Mont., was shot and instantly killed in a little town thirteen miles west of that point. was well known throughout that county, and owned considerab le property there at one time. Frank Maxson, a cous in of Asa Maxson, a guard in the State reform atory at St Cloud, it is charged, was shot and killed and his throat cut from ear to ear by Jack Shields, now in the custody of Marshal W. Malsed of Kirkhoven. Th affair was caused by a dispute over a horse race. William Davidson who for twenty-one years was manager of the Keystone farm near Crookston, the largest of is kind in Northern Minne sota, has retired from active farming. For the last quarter of a century "Billy" Davidson probably has been the most widely known farmer in that section. Miss Lulla Arrowood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Arrowood of Nevis, Minn., ended her life Sunday night by taking carbolic acid. There are many grave rumors concerning the girl's motive for the deed, one of which couples the name of a promin ent busine ss man of an adjoining city with that of the unfortunate girl. Incensed over the large number of murders and robberies that have been committed recently by Canadian In dians in the northern part of Itasca county, near the international boun d ary, the settlers and homesteaders, according to Enoch Leighton, a set tler, have formed themselves into vigilance committees for the purpose of avenging the deaths of some of their comrades. Miehael Fuchs, a wood sawyer at New Ulm committed suicide by hang ing. was missed by neighbors for several days and they notified the I authorities. Sheriff W. J. Julius searched the premises and found Fuchs' body at the end of a rope in a smo ke house. ca me to Ne "Ulm about twenty yea rs ago from Bohemia, a nd was about sixty-five years old had been married three times. The school house at Randolph was destroyed by fire Friday, the organ and library being the only things saved. N one was injured,, as the fire was discovered in time and the children had no trouble in getting out of the burni ng building. The loss is estimated at $1,800 and is insured for $1,200. The fire originated in the basement and made such headway that it was impossib le to save the building. On man was killed outright and I several others were injured Saturday evening in a crash between an Eight and Central street car and a Northern ,r Pacific switch engine at. Eighteenth avenue northeast and Central aven ue in Minneapolis. Th car was torn and wrenched so that extensive re pairs will be necessary and the en gine was more or less battered. Th accident happened at 6:13 and was the result of a misunderstanding, of sig nals between Michael Bridell, flagman jh at the crossing, and Motorman G. Gustafson, motorman on the wrecked car, Gustafson drove his ear to within a few feet of the crossing. The railroad gates were up and the flag man was on the tracks, instead of in his signal house twenty feet in the air. Approaching from the east was a Northern Pacific switch engine, Bridell saw the car and the engine and made a signal. Gustafson on the street car together with E Ordway, inspector, who was with him in the cab thoug ht that the signal was for the car to go ahead. E S Bellows, engineer on the engine, thought he had been signalled to co me ahead. Both the car and the engine began to advance toward the crossing, and the collision was in evitable. E. Nay lor of Bemidji, Minn., received a gruesome Christmas pres ent, a coffin, shipped from Fergus Falls, where he formerly resided. Mr. Nalyor does not know whether the coffin was intended for a joke or car ries a threat. O the outside of the ox containing the coffin was a card with this statement written on it: "Perishable, Should Used at Once." Within the box was another card, on which was written: "Com pliments of the Season," and the donor expresses the hope that this day, probably meaning Christmas day, will be the recipient's last. Th coffin was delivered to Mr. Naylor by expres s. A Hutchinson correspondent says: "John W. Hutchinson, the last sur vivor of the famous family of aboli tion singers, is paying his annual visit to Hutchins on to look after his extensive real estate interests and re ceive the greetings of old friends, among them being several who settled here at the time he did, over half a century ago. His eigthy-four years rest lightly upon him and with his long white locks and old-fashioned flowing collar, he is an impressive figure at the welcoming gatherings of citizens as he seats himself at an or gan and with a strong, rich voice, which the years have not marred, with a tremor sings the grand old melodies which in ante-bellum days made the Hutchins on family famous." The New Twin-Screw Steamship "Minne- sota." The "Minnesota," whieh sails from Seatt le on Saturda y, January 21, her initial trip in the trans-Pacific trade with the Orient, typifies the highest achievements in American shipbuild ing. She is the heaviest cargo-carry ing vess el in the world, and her pas senger accommodations are un equalled on the Pacific and take first rank with the great Atlantic liners. Broad decks and large cabins, supe rior service and every convenience known to modern shipbuilding, ensure the full enjoyment of a Pacific voyage. 2,000 people, including 250 cabin pas sengers, sixty-eight intermediate and 1,500 troops, or Asiatic steerage pas sengers, may be accommodat ed on this gre at vessel, which is 630 feet in length 73 feet 6 inches beam, and 56 feet in depth from keel to upper deck amidships, the total depth from the upper navigating bridge to the keel being 88 feet 4 inehes. All first-cabin passenge rs are berthed amidships, the intermediate are on the main deck forward, and the steerage are berthed on the same deck aft. Nine decks serve to meet the requirements of pas sengers, crew and cargo. Th ship has 32 water-tight compartments and is fitted with bil ge keels to insure steadiness from the motion of the sea The public rooms, eabins and hall ways are all mechanically ventilated with filtered hot and cold air Th appointments of this vessel through out are such as to fully provide for the comfort, safety and health of pas sengers under all conditions. The Great Northern Steamship Company, with its direct railroad connection in the great northern rail ways of the United States of Ame r ica, has an unrivalled geographical position, which fact, taken in conec tion with the splendidly equipped and palatially appointed steamers, should decide the route of trans-Pacific trav elers. Th track followed by the com pany's vessels is the shortest to the Orient. A will be seen by reference to the track chart, the distance from Puget Sound to Yokohama bei ng 4,260 miles. Improved Modes of Travel. Did you ever think how much the improved modes of travel are doing for the health and happiness of the average man and woman? Every new step like the New York Subway means the freeing of millions from fatigue a nd illness. It enables thousands to live in suburbs instead of rooms or dark, unhealthful flats and brings health and happiness to each of them, just as golden grain belt beer means increased vitality, health and happi ness to those who, realizing its value, use it regularly. Purity, strength a nd delicacy of flavor are its most noticeable characteristics. Order of your nearest dealer or be supplied by Henry Veidt. Princeton. EczemaNo Cure, No Pay. Your druggist will refund your money if Boro-Carbol salve fails to cure ringworm, tetter, old ulcers and sores, itching humors, blind, itching or bleeding piles and all skin dis eases, no matter how long standing. Price 25 cents. For sale by C.A.Jack. THE PBISTCETON UNION: THURSDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1904. BEEP SEA CUBRENTS THE GULF STREAM AND ITS COURSE THROUGH TH E OCEAN. Many Irregularities* Ave Known to Occur In Both the Direction and I the Velocity of This Peculiar River o the Atlantic. Seamen sometimes seem to forget that even the most permanent of -ocean currents are occasionally driven out of their usual track by a succession of strong winds from one direction, and the fairy tales with respect to the al leged vagaries of the gulf stream told so frequently only tend to show that navigators rather too frequently re gard that river in the ocean as not less firmly fixed in velocity and direction than if it were flowing to the sea be twe en banks formed by the solid earth of our planet. A a matter of fact, ever since the gulf stream was first discovered about four centuries ago it was recognized by thoughtful naviga tors that fixity of tenure did not and could not hold for that vast body of relatively warm water cushioned off from the Atlantic coast of America by the colder waters of the Labrador cur rent even as far toward the equator as Florida. Were it not for the gulf stream, or, more accurately, the east ern extension thereof, the average air temperature in the winter would be not less than 29 degrees below the freezing point of water on a Fahren heit thermometer registered at the Shetland islands. A matters stand the piesonce ot the relatively cold cur rent from the Arctic washi ng our shores, inside of the warmer gulf stream, closes up the harbors of New foundland at the same time as the gulf stream extension is keeping the Nor wegian coast clear of ice even as far to the northward as the North cape. To put it another way St. John's, N. F., is sometimes closed with ice even as late in the year as June, while Liverpool, ,vhich is 2 degrees farther to the north, has never been in that condition since the glacial epoch. In fact, it has been seriously sug gested that by diverting the course of the gulf stream into the Pacific, through the narrow neck of land join ing the two Americas, it would be quite possible to freeze out a consid erable portion of Europe. Th cool Labrador current setting southward from the icy regions adjacent to the north pole impinges with greater veloc ity than usual upon the northern mar gin of the gulf stream in certain years. Cyclonic storms travc^ng from the southward deflect it also, and conse quently the gulf stream, although prob ably the most permanent of all the great ocean currents, is not invariable either in velocity or in direction. Gen erally speaking, this ocean river in the loAver latitudes of the Atomic is driv en westwa rd by the prevailing easterly winds acting upon the sea surface un til the western side of the gulf of Mex ico is attained. Thence it follows the land till an outlet is found through the strait of Florida, which, being both narrow and shallow, causes the veloc ity of the current to increase. Thence it sweeps northeastward outside of the Labrador cool current hugging the coast until the banks of Newfound land are reached. About there the gulf stream proper is said to lose its identity as such, but the warm waters thereof are driven by the prevailing westerly winds toward the United Kingdom. Norway and even Spitzber gen. Many irregularities are known to occur in both the direction and the velocity of the gulf stream from time to time, consequent on wind changes and variations in barometric pressure. Prior to the age of chronometers most extravagant views were put forward by naA igators and others in a hurry to the effect that by the aid of an ordinary thermometer the longitude could be ac curately determined if the shipmaster would but trouble to take a series of sea surface temperatures when in the vicinity of the gulfe streamgeographicay the garde in about th same position as an guide taos the proximity of ice. Neither inference is true. High temperature indicates tropical origin and low temperature in dicates polar origin generally speaking, but beyond this it is dangerous to pred icate. Th relatively warm water ay be in a very abnormal position for the period of the year owing to natural causes, and a fall of 25 degress Fahren heit is sometimes experienced in a short ship's length on the mingling places of the warm gulf stream and cold Labrador current on a beautifully clear day without the slightest sign of iee of any kind above the boundary line of sea and sky. Many a sailing ship, after vainly trying to reach New York, has got badly iced up and run to the warmer waters of the gulf stream to thaw out both her crew and her gear, but neither the longitude nor the pres ence of ice can be rightly determined feolely by the aid of sea surface tem peratures. Neverthelecs the use of the sea surface thermometer is not to be despised, because it is undoubtedly of approximate assistance in defining a ship's geographical position. Th line of separation of the two currents, the cool Labrador and the warm gulf Stream, is often noticeable either by the vivid blue of the Salter gulf stream in close proximity to the green color of the fresher Labrador current or by the ripple on the margin. It is said that a blockade runner from Wilming ton. N. when chased by a Federal cruiser, managed to escape by the ob servation of this friendly ripple. The blockade runner edged into the cur rent more favorable for her. while the cruiser kept in the adverse current and lost the prize.American Syren and Shipping sea Similarl surfaceinfallible temperature re- .-y N WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY. How Marconi Received His Fimt Transatlantic Mesaase. One cold December day in 1901 Gu glielmo Marconi sat still in a room in the government building at Signal hill, St. John's, N. F., with a telephone re ceiver at his ear and his eye on the clock that ticked loudly near by. Over head flew his kite bearing his receiv ing wire. It Was 12:30 o'clock on the American side of the ocean, and Mar coni had ordered his operator in faroff Poldhu. 2,000 watery miles away, to begin signaling the letter Sthree dots of the Morse code, three flashes of the bluish sparksat that corresponding hour. For six years he had been look ing, forward to and working for that moment, the final test of all his ef fort and tl beginning of a new tri umph. sat waiting to hear three email sounds, tlie br-br-br of the Morse code fcS, humming on the diaphragm of his receiver, the signature of the ether waves that had traveled 2,000 miles to his listening ear. A the hands of the clock, Avhose ticking alone broke the stillness of the room, reached thirty minutes past 12 the receiver at the inventor's ear began to hum, br-br-br, as distinctly as the sharp rap of a pen cil on a table. Th unmistakable note of the ether vibrations sounded in the telephone receiver. Th telephone re ceiver was used instead of the usual recorder on account of its superior sen sitiveness. Transatlantic wireless telegraphy was an accomplished fact.From "Stories of Inventors," by Russell Doubleday. THE PORTABLE WATCH. It, Was Prohahly First Used In the Sixteen th Century. There is uncertainty as to when the portable watch, as we understand it to day, came into use. It was probably at the close of the sixteenth century. Queen Elizabeth own ed a large num ber of watches. Mary, queen of Scots, was the possessor of a skull shaped watch. I fact, the "death's head" pattern was at that time much in vogue. Endless were the styles, for there were watches shaped like books, pears, butterflies and tulips. Th Nuremberg egg was a special shape and was first made in 1600. Those queer shapes of watches prevented their finding a place in the pocket. When was the fob first used in the dress of man? Th German of fob is "fuppe," and it is believed that it came from England through the Puritans, "whose dislike for display may have induced them to conceal their time keepers from the public gaze." This conjecture is strengthened by the fact that a short fob chain attached to a watch of Oliver Cromwell in the Brit ish museum is in point of date the first appendage of the kind known. The watch is a small oval one in a silver case and was made about 1025 by John Midnall of Fleet street. ORIGIN OF PARISHES. They Were Founded In 60S by the Archbishop of Canterbury. Theodore, archbishop of Canterbury in 608, is regarded as the founder of the parochial system. Parishes were originally measured by and made to follow the lines of existing townships, a parish being, in short, the township in its ecclesiastical character. Where a township was too small to require or to support a separate church and priest two or more townships were united to form one parish. In other cases the clergy of manorial churches built by the nobles had no jurisdiction over a parish extending to the limits of their lord's estate. Thus no legislative act was needed, and par ishes were mapped out gradually, as the multiplication of churches and cler gy, which Theodore did so much to ef fect, made it desirable to define clearly the areas within which the clergy had to work. It was not till long after Theodore's deathGreen says about the middle of the eighth centurythat this division of the country into par ishes was completed. London Tele graph. The Folly of Betting. Lord Brampton, better known as Sii Henry Hawkins, the great English criminal lawyer, judge and sportsman, in his reminiscences, in telling of what cured him of betting, relates that Harry Hill, one of the "characters" of Tatter sails, gave him this piece of advice as a youth: "Mr. Hawkins, I see you come here pi'etty regularly on Sunday afternoons, but I advise you not to speculate among us, for if you do we shall beat you. W know our business better than you do, and you'll get nothing out of us any more than we should get out of you if we were able to dabble in your law, for you know that business better than we do." King George's Fat Pocketbooks. George IV. from the time he was a young man constantly carried a pock etbook, into which he thrust bank notes, letters, trinkets and keepsakes. As soon as the pocketbook became full he used to put it away and substitute for it a new one. This wh en filled was laid aside and replaced in like manner. When the king died it devoived on the Duke of Wellington to examine the monarch's effects, and he discovered nn entire chest of drawers filled with fat pocketbooks, which contained not less than $50,000. The Limit. HeI don't think your brother John likes me. SheOh. I'm sure he does Why, he told me today you were a veg ular brick lie went further, in fact, and said yon were a regular gold brick. Philadelphia Ledger. He who commits injustice is ever made more wretched than he who suf fers itPlato. m^^^MM^M^S.^MM^^i Princeton, ffW NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL AND SANITARIUM. PRINCETON, MINN. Long Distance 'Phone 813. Centrally located. All the comforts of home life. Unexcelled service. Equipped with every modern convenience for the treatment and the cure of the sick and the invalid. All forms of Electrical Treatment, Medical Baths, Massage. X-ray Laboratory, Trained Nurses in attend ance. Only non-contagious diseases admitted. Charges reasonable. Trained Nurses furnished for sickness in private families. Staff of Physicians and Surgeons, H. C. COONEY, M. D. Chief of Staff. N. K. WHITTEMOBE, M. D., H. P. BACON. M. n., K. B. HIXSON, M. D., G. HOSS CALEY, M. D., D. K. CALDWELIi. M. D., A. G. ALDRICH. M. D. MISS EMMA NORDSTROM. Supt. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. rvR. A McRAE DENTIST Office in Odd Fellows Block. PRINCETON, MINN G. ROSS CALEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and Residence over Jack's Drugstore Tel.Rural. 36. Minn. MISS HATTIE TEMPLE, EXPEBIENQED NURSE. Tearm reasonaDle. Residence in Mrs. Soule's house, south of Northwestern hospital, Princeton, Minn. pLVERO L. MCMILLAN, LAWYER. Office in Odd Fellows' Building. Princeton, Minn. J. A ROSS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Carew Block, Princeton. Main Street. BUSINESS CARDS. \*/M- KALIHER, BARBER SHOP & BATH ROOMS. A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars. Main Street, Princeton. A. C. SMITH, Dealer in FRESH AND SALT MEATS, Lard, Poultry, Fish and Game in Season. Telephone 51. Princeton. Minn. A. ROSS, FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Will take full charge of dead bodies when 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. O E. LYNCH, RELIABLE WELL DRILLER. Twenty years in the well business. Can give perfect satisfaction. If you want a good well call on or address R. LYNCH, Zimmerman, Minn. The Rural Telephone Co. THE PEOPLE'S FAVORITE. Lines to Dalbo, Cambridge, Santi ago and Qlendorado. Good Service in Princeton and*to all adjoining points. Patronize a Home Concern. Service Day and Night. FRANK PETERSON. N, M. NELSON. PETERSON & NELSON. Blacksmiths and wagon makers. Wagons and Buggies manufactured and repaired. Satisfaction also guaranteed in all other lines of our business. Shops next to Starch Factory, Princeton, Minn. A Voting Contest Given by the enterprising: mer chants of Princeton by which a $400 Wesley Piano Will be given away absolutely FREE to the organization or lady voted the most popular by Jan. 30,1905. The fol lowing merchants issue ballots with every 25c cash purchase. All ballots must be marked with the name of mer chant issuing same or they will not be counted: E. B. Anderson. General Store. B. D. Grant, Hardware and Stoves. F. S. Walker. Groceries. Scheen's, Confectionery, Fruits, Cigars 'and School Supplies. Brands. Clothing, Shoes and Gents' Furnishings. The Princeton Drug Co Drugs. i S. Long, Shoes. Princeton Roller Mill Co Flour and Feed (Retail). Miss Anna Sadley. Milliner. Gillespie. Stoneburg&Co., Harness and Saddlery. Wm. Neely, Mngr. Piano on exhibition at Mark's Great Bargain Store. Ballot box located at the Princeton Drug Co.'s store. MBS. ANNIE EWING. Agent for Wesley Pianos. 'ititMi tifciXft wmiMl fcAaM#ai' 5"^f '-f^^J^F^F^/f'j Great Northern Railway. -*i ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON AND DULUTH. GOING SOUTH. GOING NORTH. Leave. Duluth 6 Brook Park.. 9::15 Mora 9 Ogilvie 9::48 Milaca 10:20 Pease (f) 10::30 L. Siding(f). 10::40 Brickton (f).10:45 Princeton 10-55 Zimmerman. 11:10 Elk River.... 11:35 Anoka 12 Minneapolis. 12::40 Ar. S Paul. 1 '20 a.m. a.m. :35 a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a m. a.m. a.m. 00 a.m. p.m. :0S p.m. Leave. St. Paul 2 Minneapolis. 3 Anoka 3 Elk River.... 4 Zimmerman. 4 Princeton 4 Brickton (f) L. Siding (f) Pease (f)... Milaca Ogilvie Mora Brook Park. 6 Ar. Duluth.. 9 (f) Stop on signal. Foreston.. Ar. Milaca. GOING WESTMonday, Wedne's'day'and Friday.' Le. Anoka imooa Elk ll Princeto inge as at a iS^ 00 T~g 1 Blue mu-Chas. Kalihef:'. 7V. .7. IprfSSrtSS tEESt?^* O.Smith. ..Spenc1rB?ook Wyanett-Ole S&teraon Wyanett Livonia-Chas?f.. Sawnson.... Ztamirman1gaitnS S an ia go-W. W Groundre Dalbo-Andrew Peterson. Dalbo Grain and Produce Market. Wheat, (new) No. 1 Northern si 06 What, (new) No. 2 Northern i Corn (new) "g Rye S WUdhiv.a ndPiCk6d) Wheat, (new) No. 1 Northern.. Wheat, (new) No. 2 Northern.. Corn (new)... Oats^ 4 .si :35p.m :05 p.m. :45 p.m. :07 p.m. :25 p.m. :42 p.m. :47 p.m. :51 p.m. 01 p.m 20 p.m :45 p.m 02 p.m 25 p.m :25 p.m. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. M, GOING WEST. Le. Milaca iio-iRam Foreston Ham Ar. st. cloud J? I GOING EAST. Le. St. Cloud i 4:-ooi !.6 I p. m. 4:54 p.m. 5:00 p. m. WAY FREIGHT. ^"^"AST-Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Le. Milaca 110:45a.m. Princeton 12-30 Elk River 2 45n Ar. Anoka 5 00pm 35 am "l.e 1}:2on -MiiacRiven a I |:gJ S": Ar T""1 1 No. 7 leavesN River going west at S El8k aVeSE,kRiverg0 a a 6^ MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Princeton Gusta,so aorgholmJ. Herou Bock GreenDusb-R. A. Ross Princeton Hayland-Alfred F. Johnson,.... Milaca Isle HarborOtto A. HaggbW Milaca-Ole E Larson. f"".".'iSKKP*TVIj^e ag%r RobbCins^i?0AH\nr nSCiielg-D Milo-R. N.Atkinso Foreston N. Arche Vineland South Harbor-Chas. Freer... Cove East Side-Geo. W. Freer .7" bestead Onamia-G. H. Carr Onamia Page-August Anderson Page VILLAGE RECORDERS. j'rHnrZ 8 Baldwini^ffi* Foreston WNS Prin0 eton .'.".m i: ^l50 wnanay 4 504.75 POTATOES. Rose Burbanks .7777...' 5Srpt Om .."."::::SlS5nmx 30@35 Princeton Roller Hills and Elevator, ..$1.06 1.02 35 24@28 RETAIL. Vestal, persack j Flour, (100 percent)per sack... ...7 3 05 Banner, per sack 2s Rye flour S Whole wheat (10 lb. sack).....''777 qs Ground feed, per cwt qR Coarse meal, per cwt on Middlings, per cwt I'/K Shorts, per cwt ^L Bran.percwt 7' 75 All goods delivered free anywhere' in Princeton FRATERNAL -:-LODGE NO. 92, A. & A. M. Regular communications. 2u afid 4th Wecneeday of each month. C. A. DICKEY, W. M. W. E. J. GRATZ, Sec'y. PRINCETON LODGE, NO. 93, of Regular meetings every Tuesday eve ning at 8 o'clock. JOHN A. GBAHEK, K. RJ'& C" j^ 880 O M., Tent No. 17. Regular meetings every Thurs day evening at 8 o'clock, in the Maccabee hall. XT mr HERDL KKA, Com. N. M. NELSON, R. Hebron Encampment No. 42,1.0.O.F. Meetings, 2nd and 4th Monday's at 8 o'clock p. M. M. 0. SATJSSEK, C. P. D. W. SPAULDING, S. W. Jos. CRAIG. Scribe. PRINCETON LODGE NO.208,I. O. O.F Regular meetings every Friday evening at 7:30 E. E. WHITNEY, N G. ROBERT KING, Sec. PRINCETON CAMP, W A., No. 4032. .Regular meetings 1st and 3rd Saturdays of each month, at8:00 p. M., in the ball at Brick yards. Visiting members cordially Invited. F. F. REEM, V. CHAS. A OAKES, Clerk. .CRAVENS & KALIHER, Props. Princeton, Minn. Single and Double Rigs at a ilomerits' Notice. Commercial Travelers' Trade a Specialty 132 Ea*t Lake Street, Mian.ap.ii,, MinB Bestfaculty, beet location, best courses of study and fits yowif people for best paying positions in shortest possible time. Write for free Catataroe. Good Table Board, 91,85 per week. S"