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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, July 20, 1905, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1905-07-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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State News.
The wild berry crop is a bumper.
Hinckley is to have a pork pack
ing plant.
Crawford, the boxcar murderer, will
be hung from a steel gallows at Elk
River on August 15.
The State food and dairy commis
sion's agents have invaded the iron
range on a hunt for oleomargarine.
Mayor Jones of Minneapolis has
instructed the police to deal with
mobs and rowdies in a summary man
ner.
Setphen Collins has been sentenced
at Bemidji to five years in the State
reformatory for forging a check for
$150.
Mrs. A. Schmid of Lester Prairie
fell into a cellar and dislocated a
shoulder blade besides breaking two
ribs.
Six persons svere burned to death in
a fire which destroyed the Depot hotel
at Wabasha, Minn., on Tuesday
morning.
John W. Olson of Brunswick town
ship, Kanabec county, was drowned
last week while bathing in the Ground
house river.
The Assumption Catholic church
building at Morris, built in 1893 anduntil
valued at $20,000 has been totally de
stroyed by fire.
Herbert Bins, 670 "West Water street.
St. Paul, was drowned while swim
ming in the Mississippi at Lillydale,
Friday afternoon.
Horse thieves have again appeared
in Luverne and in broad daylight
drove away a fine mare and buggy be
longing to John Peterson.
Spotted fever has made its appear
ance in St. Paul, Miriam Porter, a
girl fifteen years of age, having suc
cumbed to the disease last week.
Fifteen hundred persons attired in
uniforms designed for the occasion
greeted Archbishop Francis Albion
Symon on his arrival in Duluth.
George Holbert, a lineman for the
street railway company, was instantly
killed by a live wire at Lake street
and Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis.
The annual report of the Minneapo
lis immigration office shows that
twenty-three public charges were de
ported during the year ending June 30.
Hail, wind and heavy rain de
stroyed wheat, barley and big potato
fields on a strip five miles long and
two miles wide, four miles below
Sabin.
Much suffering prevails among
farmers along the upper Mississippi
in consequence of the flooding of their
lands by the overflowing of govern
ment dams.
A. A. Buck, the Mapleton bank de
faulter, has been located in the Isle
of Pines, where he is running an
American hotel under the name of D.
W. McGregor.
Miss Genevieve Madison, formerly
of Sandstone, but now of Seattle, won
the prize given by the Seattle Star to
the most popular teacher in the state
of Washington.
T. J. Janney, the well known Minne
apolis real estate man, was stricken
with paralysis, falling to the floor just
as he entered his summer home at
Zumbra Heights.
Geo. Hattron, an employe at Rydell
& Nelson's dairy farm, near Minne
apolis, was drowned while bathing in
the vicinity of the log jam in the
Mississippi river.
Henry Birdsel of Sleepy Eye, aged
twenty, was terribly mangled by being
stepped on by a team of horses. Both
legs were broken and the skull frac
tured. He cannot live.
Frank M. Thornton one of the old
est pioneers of Swift county, died at
Willmar Saturday night. He was
born in Belfast, Ireland, in 1840, and
was a civil war veteran.
Three persons died from the effects
of the heat in Minneapolis on Sun
day. The thermometer at Voegelis'
drug store registered from 80 degrees
at 6 a. m. to 107 at 4 p. m.
A dispatch from Mankato says that
a cow belonging to Geo. Hayes of
Janesville ate two sticks of dynamite,
that the dynamite exploded and the
cow went hence and forevermore.
After an existence of but one week
the "soft-drink" establishment of O.
J. Hawkins at Excelsior was closed
by State officers, the liquor destroyed
and the fixtures confiscated and sold
at auction.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Moak was drowned in the
river on the outskirts of Fergus Falls
on Friday. The child followed older
children to the river and fell in before
being noticed.
A mysterious suicide, in which
drowning and probably also poison
were the means used to make death
certain, has been brought to light by
the finding of the unidentified body
of a man in Forest lake.
President James J. Hill of the Great
Northern railway is personally ar
ranging the itinerary for the Japanese
plenipotentiaries in their journey
from Seattle to Washington. The
party, which is headed by Baron
Komura, will arrive at Seattle on the
steamer Minnesota July 20. They
iiWHiMiimiiiii
will travel eastward over the Great
Northern to Duluth, where they will
embark on the steamer Northwest for
Buffalo, via the great lakes.
Peter Nelson and Geo. Auspos of
Elk Riv#r have invented a safety
switch which is said to be absolutely
perfect, and which holds the rails in
place whether the switch is set for the
main track or for a siding.
Wilda Johnson is under arrest at
Owatonna charged with placing Paris
green in the well of John L. Johnson,
a farmer living near that place. It
is believed that a love affair furnished
the motive for the nefarious act.
Joe Arnold, a farm laborer, was
drowned in the Mustinche river, near
Wheaton. He attempted to ride a
horse across the river, but just how
the accident occurred is not known.
The body has not yet been found.
Capt. Rice, son of a former lieuten
ant-governor of Minnesota, and two
companions were arrested in Coney
Island for thrashing the chief of
police and his detectives. Being
rich men the judge suspended sen
tence. ,:x****tyaaz
"Hfc'CT5Fna
The erection of a large brewery will
shortly commence in Sandstone by the
Imperial Brewing company, which
recently has operated a like con
cern in Minneapolis and the machin
ery from which will be utilized in the
new structure.
The annual convention of the na
tional association of sheriffs will be
held in St. Paul on August 8th and
one of the features of the program
arranged for their entertainment will
be the witnessing of the hanging of
Gottschack and William.
Every man, woman and child be
longing to the Chippewa tribes will
have $1,000 credited up to him from
the sale of timber on the reservation,
and this, with 160 acres of choice
land, will make the Chippewas the
wealthiest citizens in the State.
Homesteaders coming into Two Har
bors from the Powers & Simpson log
drive on the LaPrairie river report
finding the decomposed body of a
woodsman named Lloyd, who had
been working on the drive and had
disappeared about three weeks ago.
The gallows has been erected in the
basement of the Ramsey county jail
and the rope attached thereto for the
hanging of Gottschalk. Everything
is now ready for the execution, which
will take place on the morning of
August 8th between the hours of 1 and
2 o'clock.
John Ahrendt, living a mile east of
Bertha, was seriously if not fatally
injured while working on the road
with a wheel dump scraper. Mr.
Ahrendt was standing in the scraper
when it dumped, throwing him for
ward upon a vertical iron bar which
entered his spine.
Edward Gottschalk, who will hang
Aug. 8, at St. Paul, has received a
letter from his father who resides in
Illinois. In it is a plea for his son
to meet his punishment bravely and
not like a craven. He urges him to
do this and not bring a further dis
grace upon his family.
The Minnesota Drainage league will
hold its first annual session in
Crookston on Aug. 1st. The league
is organized for the purpose of ad
vancing the interests of the whole
State and the county commissioners
of each county have been asked to
send delegates to the meeting.
A Great Northern fast train was
wrecked west of Litchfield at 8 a. m.
Monday. The pssenger was going at
forty miles an hour and crashed into
the rear end of a freight train which
was moving onto a switch. Three
freight cars and the passenger engine
were smashed, blocking the track for
five hours.
The final papers and maps of the
lands surrounding Ely lake have been
fully approved by the Washington
land office. The next step looked for
is the opening of the land to settle
ment, which will mean vigorous con
tests among the parties who have been
living for thirteen years on the shores
of Ely lake.
Joseph Zigon of the firm of Os
trander & Zigon, while on his way to
his summer cottage at Lake Latimer,
in going down a very steep grade, was
thrown from his bicycle into a barbed
wire fence. An ugly-looking gash,
about three inches long was torn in
his neck, and one finger nail was
completely torn off.
The experiment with market day at
Appleton has proved very successful.
The local business men will hold one
every month. Farmers are allowed
the services of an auctioneer free to
dispose of anything they please to
bring in. The committee offers cash
prizes and merchants offer bargains
to attract farmers from a distance.
Dr. Green 8 Great Puzzle.
Dr. G. G. Green of Woodbury, New
Jersey, will mail for a 2c stamp, (sim
ply for postge), one of his great nov
elties, a wooden box with glass top,
containing six little colored balls.
It necessitates remarkable quickness
of the eye and hand to master it, but
it is possible, with practice. Send
for one and mention the Princeton
Union.
Indian Farm Laborers That Ar
Really Beasts of Burden.
The Mexican peon is the backbone of
the republic. Without him the great
landed estates, or haciendas, would lie
In idleness, while agricultural and com
mercial interests would stagnate. Of
a cast iron constitution, he can endure,
apparently without effort, the hardest
sort of drudgery. His energy comes
from a diet that consists chiefly of
ground peppers, beans or frijoles and
a large quantity of tortillas. He works
from 6 to 6, enjoying in the meantime
his two simple meals. In general, the
Indian farm laborers are of a submis
sive and respectful disposition. Like
the negroes of the south, they are not
far from the main building, so as to be
on hand whenever their services are
required. They usually insist, how
ever, on celebrating their holidays,
which le. 3ens their real usefulness
about 25 per cent. The holidays are
numerous and afford the laborer many
opportunities to quaff from the stupe
fying pulque bowl. Their stock of sur
plus change is not apt to be excessive.
It cannot be when most of them re
ceive but little over 20 cents a day.
Field hands in the states of Guanajua
to, Michaocan and Queretaro receive
a cuartillo of corn in addition to their
wages of 12 cents a day. One haclen
dado who voluntarily raised the wages
of his hands to 18 cents a day found
himself without laborers for two days
of the week. As the extra wages sup
plied living means for the entire week,
what was the need of working?
POINTED PARAGRAPHS.
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, JULY *0, 1905
PEONS OF OLD MEXICO!!
i
These laborers are of all sizes and
ages but, whether young or old, all
bear alike upon their brow the depress
ing and degrading leathern thong that
makes of them beasts of burden. The
effect of this customary strap on the
shape of the head Is seen In the fact
that the peons the country over have
peak shaped heads tending toward the
shape of the pointed hat. The supply
of laborers is, so to speak, perennial.
The young muchacho receives his train
ing in watching the sheep and the
goats, acting as messenger or prodding
the burros in the pack train. When he
is about sixteen years old he takes his
place with the regular laborers and be
gins to cast his eye about for a help
mate. The wife may prove useful and
earn a small wage at some such opera
tion a3 sowing seed. Her life will be a
monotonous one. A strip of cloth serves
as dress and skirt, a strip of leather
provides a sandal, and in the hot re
gions the clothing for the boys is even
as simple. All that is required is a
jorongo, which consists of a yard of
cotton cloth with a hole for the head
and two depending flaps to cover
breast and back. There is no possibili
ty of their clothing impeding their
movements. When the woman takes
her husband's meal to him far out in
the fields, she takes the little toddler
with her fastened securely in her re
bozo.Pilgrim.
Lots of men recede from ultimatums.
You might as well say a man steals
as to say he is frightened.
Any quarrel is unpleasant, but a do
mestic difficulty Is the worst
Haven't you said a thousand times
you wouldn't stand certain things and
then stood them?
Some people complain because they
can't get justice who should really be
grateful because they don't get it.
It doesn't require as much patience
to put a baby to sleep as It does to fish,
but the men can't see it that way.
How often do you know you are
right, and yet the man you are argu
ing with is convinced you are not! And
he half convinces you that you are
wrong.Atchison Globe.
A Straight Tip
A congressman was lunching alone
in a Cincinnati cafe. Near by sat a
dignified gentleman, who casually ask
ed his waiter, "How is business?" The
man said he was not doing well, upon
which the dignified Individual express
ed regret, saying, "Personally I have
always treated your craft in this house
generously." The waiter was assidu
ous in his attentions and helped the
guest on with his coat. The dignified
man laid his hand on the waiter's arm
and said: "Young man, you seem to
be discontented with your lot, and I
am going to give you the best tip you
ever received. Get into some other
business." And he strolled away,
leaving the waiter speechless.
The Word "Gent."
At one time the word "gent" was a
reputable term for general use. A re
spectable writer in 1564 tells of "a
supper to divers gentlemen of the
Gray's inne for the great amitie be
tween them and the Middle Temple
gents." The diarist Evelyn speaks of
the "noise and tumult occasioned by
three or four wild gents in drink."
Soon after Queen Victoria's accession
"gents" became vulgar. Thackeray
speaks of It in 1842 as an "affectionate
diminutive at present much In use
among commercial persons."
How Could Sh Doubt?
"Oh, mamma," she cried, rushing in
to her mother's room and flinging her
arms around the parental neck, "he
loves meh! He loves meh!"
"My dear child, I'm so glad! Has he
told you? Has he asked you to be his
Wife?"
"No, but he's down in the iibrarr
learning to play chess with papa."
Chicago Record.
It Depends.
De Peyster (they have been convers
ing on art topics)Are you fond of ma
jolica, Mrs. Parvenue? Mrs. Parvenue
(who has made several bad mistaken
since her entrance Into society and is
on her guard)Wellerthat depends
entirely on how It is cooked.
I An Atlas for 81.00. W?$$$
The Great Northern Railway has
issued an Atlas of fifty-six pages con
taining up to date maps of Iowa, Wis
consin, Minnesota, North and South
Dakota, Idaho, Washington, British
Columbia, Oregon, Kansas, Missiouri,
Nebraska, Wyoming, Colorado, Alas
ka, Hawaii,Japan, Philippine Islands,
China, the United States and of the
world.
In addition to this, the Atlas con
tains valuable statistical information
relative to the states named above, is
printed on the very best quality of
paper, shows the lines of the Great
Northern Railway, and is in every
way a commendable work.
This Atlas will be distributed at
the actual cost of production and will
be sent to any address upon receipt
of $1.00. Address, F. I. Whitney,
Passenger Traffic Manager, Great
Northern Railway, St. Paul, Minn.
28-6t
Tbe Diamond Cure.
The latest news from Paris, is, that
they have discovered a diamond cure
for consumption. If you fear con
sumption or pneumonia, it will, how
ever, be best for you to take that great
remedy mentioned by W. T. McGee of
Vanleer, Tenn. I had a cough, for
fourteen years. Nothing helped me,
until I took Dr. King's New Discov
ery for consumption, coughs and
colds, which gave instant relief, and
effected a permanent cure." Un
equalled quick cure for throat and
lung troubles. At C. A. Jack's drug
store price 50 cents and $1.00. guar
anteed. Trial bottle free.
The New Food JLaws.
Notices have been sent out to manu
facturers and dealers by the dairy
and food commission reminding them
of the near approach of the time when
the new pure food laws will go into
effect. According to these laws the
labels on baking powder and other
compounds must specify correctly the
ingredients used in manufacture.
Thus, if the baking powder contains
alum or the pork and beans borax,
it must be so specified in plain Eng
lish or the goods will be subject to
confiscation and the retailers to a fine.
Only a Fe Will Benefit.
But a small percentage of those who
have made application will, according
to the ruling of the attorney general
be eligible to receive the pension
provided by the State for partici
pants in the Indian war of 1862. The
reason is that only those who were
disabled and who can prove to the
satisfaction of the attorney general
that such disability resulted from act
ual participation in the suppression
of the outbreak will be entitled to a
pension. Furthermore they must be
residents of the State of Minnesota.
CONSUMPTION'S WARNING
Inside facts soon become evident in outside
symptoms.DR. G. G. GREEN.
JTh aid of scientific inventions is not
needed to determine whether your lungs
are affected. The first symptoms can be
readily noted by anyone of average in
telligence. flThere is no disease known that gives so
many plain warnings of its approach as
consumption, and no serious disease that
can be so quickly reached and checked,
if the medicine used is Dr. Boschee/s
German Syrup, which is made to cure
consumption.
II is in the early stages that G^man
Syrup should be taken, when warnings
are given in the cough that won't quit,
the congestion of the bronchial tubes and
the gradual weakening of the lungs, ac
companied by frequent expectoration.
fBu no matter how deep-seated your
cough, even if dread consumption has
already attacked your lungs, German
Syrup will surely effect a cureas it has
done before in thousands of apparently
hopeless cases of lung trouble.
fNe trial bottles, 25c. Regular size,
75C At all druggists.
For Sale by C. A. Jack.
Buy, Sell
And Exchange
Your
Cattle
WITH
E. BIGELOW
And get a
Square Deal.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
R. O. A. McRAE DENTIST
Office in Odd Fellows Block.
PRINCETON, MINN
Q.
ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office and Residence over Jack's Drugstore.
Tel.Rural, 36.
Princeton, Minn.
ISS HATTIE TEMPLE,
EXPERIENCED NURSE.
Terms reasonable. Residence in Mrs. Soule's
bouse, south of Northwestern hospital,
Princeton, Miim
JLVERO L. MCMILLAN,
LAWYER.
Office in Odd Fellows' Building.
Princeton, Minn.
J.A.
ROSS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in Carew Block,
Main Street. Princeton.
BUSINESS CAROS.
HAPMAN KALIHER,
BARBER SHOP & BATH ROOMS.
A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars.
Main Street, Princeton.
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.
IU LIUS SUQARMAN,
CIGAR MANUFACTURER,
of Princeton.
Finest 5c and 10c Cigars on the Market
Main Street, Princeton.
R.
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. E. LYNCH,
Zimmerman, Minn.
NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL
AND SANITARIUM.
PRINCETON, MINN.
Long Distance 'Phone 313.
Centrally located. All the comforts of home
life. Unexcelled service. Equipped with every
modern convenience forthe 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. WHITTEMOBB, M. D., H. BACON, M. D.,
B. B. HIXSON, M. D., G. ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
D. K. CALDWELL. M. D., A. G. ALDBICH. M. D.
MISS EMMA NORDSTROM. Supt.
Spring
I Announcement
If you are looking for
beautiful ribbons, fancy
wash silks, newest voiles,
latest figured lawns, good
staple ginghams.
I LOOK HERE!
We can also fill your wants in
the grocery line.
R. D. BYERS,!
Bottom Price Cash Store. 1
mititii
White Front
BAKERY
Manske & Son, Props,
We Bake Daily. I
Full weight, best materials, free
from all impure ingredients.
Both 'Phones.
Main St. Princeton, Minn.
Peterson & Nelson
Can set your buggy tires cold while
you are waiting without taking the
wheels off from the buggy or the
bolts out of the wheels.
Great Northern Railway.
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON
AND DUJLUTH.
GOING SOUTH. GOING NORTH.
Leave.
Duluth 6:20 a.m.
Brook Park.. 9:15 a.m.
Mora 9:35 a.m.
Ogilvie 9-48 a.m.
Milaca 10:30 a.m.
Pease (f) 10:30 a.m.
L. Siding\t). 10:40 a.m.
Brickton (f) .10:45 a.m.
Princeton 10:55 a m.
Zimmerman. 11:10 a.m.
Elk River.... 11:35 a.m.
Anoka 12 00 a.m.
Minneapolis.12:40 p.m.
Ar. St. Paul. 1:05 p.m.
Ar. Anoka
Leave.
(f) Stop on signal.
St. Paul 2:35 p.m
Minneapolis. 3:05 p.m.
Anoka 3:45 p.m.
Elk River.... 4:07 p.m.
Zimmerman. 4:35 p.m.
Princeton 4:42 p.m.
Brickton (f). 4:47 p.m.
L. Siding (f). 4:51p.m.
Pease (f).... 5:01 p.m
Milaca 5:20 p.m
Ogilvie 5:45 p.m
Mora 6:02 p.m
Brook Park. 6:25 p.m
Ar. Duluth. 9:25 p.m.
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
Le. Milaca... Foreston.
Ar. St. Cloud.
GOING WEST.
Le. St. Cloud.
Foreston Ar, Milaca.
GOING EAST.
GOING WESTMonday, Wednesday and Friday
Le. Anoka
10:00 a. m.
l^Biver
S&?5toaMilac Ar.
Twi
f!S "K
City Express 6.0 2
East bound, Manitoba Ex-
0
?r
4tank.)
(at tank) Minnesota Local, 4:14 P.M.: North
Coast Limited, 12:48 p. jr. (at tank,) and at
depot Sundays.
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
TOWN CLERKS.
Bogus Brook-O. E. Gustafson Princeton
BorgholmEmil Sjoberg Bock
GreenbushR. A. Ross Princeton
Hay landAlfred F. Johnson Milaca
Isle HarborOtto A. Haggberg.. isle
Mllaca-Ole E. Larson....
1
R?&in
S.
N
VILLAGE RECORDERS.
?'H Neumann Foreston
J. C. Borden Princeton
J.H.Ward Milaca
NEIGHBORING TOWNS.
BaldwinH. B. Fisk Princeton
BlueHill-Chas. D. Kaliher...'..'."'.'.Princeton
Spencer BrookJ. L. Turner .Spencer Brook
WyanettOle Peterson Wyanett
Livonia-M. Iliff ZimmermanSantiag
i
VT?-KW*
Groundrey
iag
Dalbo-M. P. Mattson Dalbo
PRINCETON
Grain and Produce Market.
Wheat, (new) No. 1 Northern $1 04
Wheat, (new) No. 2 Northern 1 '00
Corn
Oats w^?L
icked
(han
C0F Oats-.
T*..
42&
Fine Pastry $
Baking for parties, weddings,
etc., given prompt attention,
Give Us a Call. I
PR lNCET05-:-L0DGE,
NO. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tuesday eve
ning at 8 o'clock.
OSCAR PETERSONFKARK&PSTEHSON-
O. M.,
Tent No. 17.
Regular meetings every Thurs
day evening at 8 o'clock, in the
Maccabee hall.
N. M. NELSON, Com.
W. G. FREDERICKS. R.
PRINCETON LODGE
NO.208,I. O O.P.
Regular meetings every Friday evening at 8:00
W. G. FREDERICK, N. G.
Oswald King, R. Sec.
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.
AND PEED BARN.
CRAVENS & KALIHER, Props.
Princeton, Minn.
Single and Double Rigs
at a Jloments' Notice.
CommercialTravelers' Trade a Specialty
*kk
10:18 a. m.
10:28 a. m.
11:23 a.m.
4:17 p.m.
4:54 p. m.
5:00 p. m.
WAY FREIGHT.
GOING EASTTuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Le. Milaca m
Princeton
Elk River
a 5
12:30 p.m.
2:45 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
83 I 1:40p.m...uLssi
I 2:50p.m.
ELK RIVER TRAINS.
(Great Northern.) For St. Paul and Minne
apolis, trains leave at 6:00 A. M. and 11:35 A
For stations west to Williston, N. D. Via
Crookston 9:53 P.M.
(Northern Pacific.) West hound. NorthM.A
Coast Limited, 11:50 A. M. (at tank). Minne
sota Local,A10M08 A. M. Manitoba Express 11-47
P.
M.'(at
.7 ...."Milac a
MileR. Foreston
Rnte
nN.Atkinson -0
"-&Henschel
Princeto
cne Vinelan
alherg Opstead
South HarborChas. Freer Cove
noL^
de
A 5
OnamiaG. H.Carr Onamia
PageAugust Anderson ag i"*
X
i
."..'[email protected]"00
^aay [email protected]
Ry"V *-xi.**
60.
Praoetn Boiler Mills ana Ele?ator.
SSSSSSaiaSS:::::::
*[email protected]
h-
[email protected]
RETAIL.
Vestal, per sack
Flour, (100percent)per sack./.'..'. Ti,
Banner, per} sack.
Flour (100 per cent)pe sack.
Banner, per} sack la
Rye flour.
Whole wheat (10 lb. sack).
2.65
Ground feed, per cwt.~.T'.
Coarse meal, per cwt fi?
Middlings, per cwt ,n-
Shorts, per cwt
1
Bran.percwt 2V
All goods delivered free anywhere" in Princeton
FRATERNAL LODGE
NO.02,A &A.M.
"\k *enlar communications,2d and 4th
Wednesday of each month.
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GRANT, W. M.
FRED KEITH, Sec'y.
1*5
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