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THE COMFORTABLE WAY.
GOING SOUTH. GOING 6-20 a.m Duluth 9:15 am. Brook Park 935 am Mora 948 a.m Ogilvle 10-20 am Milaca 10-30 a.m. ..Pease (f) 10 40 a m. Long Siding (f)... 10:45 a.m Brickton (f).... 10 55 am. ...Princeton 11-10 am Zimmerman 11:35 a.m Elk River 12 00 am Anoka 12 45 Minneapolis 1 10 p.m. St. Paul (f) Stop on signal. NORTH. 9:40 p.m. 6:40 p.m. 6.17 p.m. 6:oOp.m. 5:35 p.m. 5:24 p.m. 5:13 p.m. 5:07 p.m. 5:02 p.m. 4:45 p.m. 4-26 p.m. 4.05 p.m. 3:25 p.m. 2:55 p.m. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST. GOING EAST. 10 18 a.m Milaca 5:25pm. 10-23 a. Foreston 5-19p.m. 11-15 a. m. St. Cloud 5:25 p.m. WAY FREIGHT. GOING SOUTH I GOING NOKTH Tue. Thu. and Sat Mon. Wed. andFri. 10.45 am ...Milaca 2:50p.m. 12-30 p. m. ...Princeton 1:40p.m. 2-45 p. m. ...Elk River... .11:35a.m. 00 p. Anoka 10-00 a. m. Any information regarding sleeping cars or connections will be furnished at any time by GEO. E RICE, Agent, Princeton, Minn. ELK RIVER TRAINS. (Great Northern.) For St. Paul and Minne apolis, trains leave at 6 00 A. M. and 11:35 A, H. For stations west to Willlston, N. D. via Crookston9-53p. (Northern Pacific.) West bound. North Coast Limited, 11 50 A. M. (at tank). Minne sota Local, 10 08 A M. Manitoba Express, 11 47 p. (at tank.) East bound, Manitoba Ex press, 5 40 A. M. Twin City Express, 6,02 A. M. (at tank) Minnesota Local, 4,14 P.M. North Coast Limited, 12.48 p. M. (at tank,) and at depot, Sundays. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookAndrew Jorgenson ...Princeton BorgholmEmil Sjoberg Bock GreenbushR. A. Ross .....Princeton HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaca Isle HarborO. S Swennes Isle MilacaOle E. Larson Milaca MileR. N. Atkinson Foreston PrincetonOtto Henschel Princeton RobbinsE. E. Dinwidde Vineland South HarborChas. Freer Cove East SideAndrew Kalberg Opstead OnamiaG. H. Carr Onamia PageAugust Anderson Page VILLAGE RECORDERS. C. Borden Princeton J. H.Ward Milaca F. T. P. Neumann Foreston NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinH. B. Flsk Princeton Blue HillChas. D. Kaliher Princeton Spencer BrookO.W.Blomquist SpencerBrook WyanettP. A Chilstrom Wyanett LivoniaCarl Parker Zimmerman SantiagoW. W. Groundrey Santiago DalboM. P. Mattson Dalbo Grain and Produce Market. Wheat, No. 1 Northern $ 74 Wheat, No 2Northern 76 Corn 38 Oats 26 Beans (hand picked) l.2o@l 35 Wildhay email@example.com Flax firstname.lastname@example.org Rye 45@47 Princeton Boiler Mills and Elevator, Wheat, No. 1 Northern Wheat, No. 2 Northern Corn Oats RETAIL. Vestal, per sack |2 35 Flour, (100 per cent) per sack 2.25 Banner, per sack 135 Rye flour 2 10 Whole wheat (10 lb. sack) '25 Ground feed, per cwt 1*05 Coarse meal, per cwt 1 00 Middlings, per cwt 1 05 Shorts, per cwt 9,5 Bran, per cwt go All goods delivered free anywhere in Princeton FRATERNAL. LODGE NO. 92, A. F. & A. ML. Regular communications,2d and 4tk Weineadav of each month. A J. F. ZIMMERMAN, W. C. A. CALEY, Sec'y. PRINCETON LODGE, NO. 93, of Regular meetings every Tuesday eve 8 o'clock. S. A. CRAVENS, C. C. SCHEEN, K. R. & s. O Tent No. 17. Regular meetings every Thurs day evening at 8 o'clock, in the Maccabee hall. I. G. STANLEY, Com. W. G. FREDERICKS. R. K. PRINCETON LODGE NO. 208,1. O. O. F. Regular meetings every Monday evening at 8:00 o'clock. OSWALD KING, N. G. OSCAR STARK, R. Sec. The Rural Telephone Co. THE PEOPLE'S FAVORITE. Lines to Dalbo, Cambridge, Santi ag o. Freer and Qlendorado. JST" Good Service in Princeton and to all adjoining points. We connect with the Northwestern Long Distance Telephone. Patronize a Home Concern. Service Day and Night. KALIHER & GALVIN, Props. Princeton, Minn. Single and Double Rigs at a rioments' Notice. Commercial Travelers' Trade a Specialty. I was not until Monty was sum moned to rescue Reggie Vanderpool from the stern arm of the law that he discovered the identity of Punchinello. Manifestly he had not been in a con dition to recognize his assailant, and a subsequent disagreement had driven the first out of his head. The poor boy Monty's arrival gave him a new concep tion of the strenuous Wc. was sadly bruised about the face, and his arrest had probably saved him from worse punishment. "I told you I couldn't wear a mask," he explained ruefully as Monty led him home. "But how could I know that he could hear me all the time?" The day after the carnival Brewster drove his guests over to Monte Carlo. mea nt to stay only long enough to iiy his luck at the tables and lose enough to make up for the days at sea when his purse was necessarily idle. Swearengen Jones was forgotten, and soon after his arrival he began to plunge. A first he lost heavily, and it was with difficulty that he concealed his joy. Peggy Gray was watching him and in whispers implored him to Stop, but Mrs. Dan excitedly urged him to continue until his luck changed. the girl's chagrin it was the more reckless advice that he followed. I so desperate a situation he felt that he could not stop. But his luck turned too soon. "I can't afford to give up," he said miserably to himself after a time. "I'm already a winner by $5,000, and I mu st at least get rid of that." Brewster became the center of in terest to those who were not playing, and people marveled at his luck. They quite misinterpreted his eagerness and the flushed anxious look with which he followed each spin of the wheel. had chosen a seat beside an Eng lish duchess whose practice it was to appropriate the winnings of the more Inexperienced players, and he was aware that many of his gold pieces were being deliberately stolen. Here, he thought, was at least a helping hand, and he was on the point of mov ing his stack toward her side when DeMille interfered. had watched the duchess and had called the croupier's attention to her neat little method. Bu that austere individual silenced him by saying in surprise, "But she's a duchesswhat do you expect?" Not to be downed so easily, DeMille watched the play from behind Monty's chair and cautioned his friend at the first opportunity. "Better cash in and change your seat, Monty. They're robbing you," he whispered. "Cash in when I'm away ahead of the game? Never!" and Monty did his best to assu me a joyful tone. At first he played with no effort at system, piling his money flat on the numbers which seemed to have least chance of winning, but he simply could not lose. Then he tried to re verse different systems he had heard of, but they turned out to be winners. Finally in desperation he began doubling on one color in the hope that he would surely lose in the end, but his particular fate was against him. With his entire stake on the red, the ball con tinued to fall in the red holes until the croupier announced that the bank was broken. Dan DeMille gathered in the money and counted $40,000 before he handed it to Monty. Hi friends were over joyed when he left the table and won dered why he looked so downhearted. Inwardly he berated himself for not taking Peggy's advice. "I'm so glad for your sake that you did not stop when I asked you, Monty, but your luck does not change my be lief that gambling is next to stealing," Peggy was constrained to say as they went to supper. "I wish I had taken your advice," he said gloomily. "And missed the fortune you have won? How foolish of you, Monty! You were a loser by several thousand dol lars then," she objected, with whimsical inconsistency. "But, Peggy," he said quietly, looking deep into her eyes, "it would have wo me your respect." CHAPTER XXI. ONTY'S situation was desper ate. Only a little more than $6,000 had been spent on the carnival, and no opportunity of annihilating the roulette winnings seemed to offer itself. His experience at Monte Carlo did not encourage him to try again, and Peggy's attitude to ward the place was distinctly antago nistic. Th Riviera presenting no new opportunities for extravagance, it be came necessary to seek other worlds. "I never before understood the real meaning of the phrase 'tight money,'" thought Monty. "Lord, if it,would only loosen a bit and stay loosened!" Some thing must be done, he realized, to earn his living. Perhaps the role of the princely profligate would be easier in Italy than anywhere else. studied the outlook from every point of view, but there were moments when it seem ed hopeless. Baedeker was provoking ly barren of suggestions for extrava gance, and Monty grew impatient of the book's small economies. Noticing some chapters on the Italian lakes, in an in spired moment he remembered that Pettingill had once lost his heart to a villa on the lake of Como. Instantly a new act of the comedy presented itself to him. sought out Pettingill and demanded a description of his castle in the air. "Oh, it's a wonder," exclaimed the artist. An his eyes grew dreamy. "It shines out at you with its white ter races and turrets like those fascinat ing castles that Maxfield Parrish draws for children. It is fairyland. You ex pect to wake and find it gone." "Oh, drop that, Petty," said Brew ster, "or it will make you poetical. What I want to know is who owns it and is it likely to be occupied at this season?" "It belongs to a certain marquise, who is a widow with no children. They say she has a horror of the place for some reason and has never been near it It is kept as though she were to turn up the next day, but except for the servants it is always deserted." "The very thing," declared Brewster. "Petty, we'll have a house party." "You'd better not count on that, Mon ty. A man I know ran across the place once and tried for a year to buy it Bu the lady has ideas of her own." "Well, if you wish to give him a hint or two about how to do things, watch me. If you don't spend two weeks in your dream castle I will cut the crowd and sail for home." secured the name of the owner and found that Pettingill had even a remote idea of the address of her agent. Armed with these facts, he set out in search of a courier, and through Phi lippe he secured a Frenchman named Bertier, who was guaranteed to be sur prisingly ingenious in providing meth ods of spending money. him Brew ster confided his scheme, and Bertier realized with rising enthusiasm that at last he had secured a client after his own heart. was able to complete the address of the agent of the mys terious marquise, and an inquiry was immediately telegraphed to him. The agent's reply would have been discouraging to any one but Brewster. It stated that the owner had no inten tion of leasing her forsaken castle for any period whatever. Th profligate learned that a fair price for an estate of that kind for a month was 10,000 francs, and he wired an offer of five times that sum for two weeks. The agent replied that some delay would be necessary while he communicated with his principal. Delay was the one word that Brewster did not understand, so he wired him an address in Genoa, and the Flitter was made ready for sea. Steam had been kept up, and her coal account would compare favorably with that of an ocean liner. Philippe was breathless with joy when he was paid in advance for another month at the hotel on the assumption that the party might be moved to return at any mo ment. Th little town was gay at part ing, and Brewster and his guests were given a royal farewell. At Genoa the mail had accumulated and held the attention of the yacht to the exclusion of everything else. Brewster was somewhat crestfallen to learn that the lady of the villa haughti ly refused his princely offer. won the lifelong devotion of his courier by promptly increasing it to 100,000' francs. When this, too, met with re jection there was a pause as well as a serious consultation between the two. THE PRINCETON UNION THUBSDAY, MAY 17 1906. "Bertier," exclaimed Brewster, "I must have the thing now. What's to be done? You've got to help me out."i But the courier, prodigal as he was of gestures, had no words which seem ed pertinent. "There must be some way of getting at this marquise," Monty continued re flectively. "What are her tastes? you know anything about her?" Suddenly the face of the courier grew bright. "I have it," he said, and then he faltered. "But the expense, monsieurit would be heavy." "Perhaps we can meet it," suggested Monty quietly. "What's the idea?" It was explained, with plenty of ac tion to make it clear. Th courier hadi heard in Florence that madame la' marquise had a passion for automo biles. Bu with her inadequate for tune and the many demands upon it it was a weakness not readily grati fied. The machine she had used dur ing the winter was by no means up to date. Possibly if monsieur Ye it was too much. No villa But Brewster's decision was made. "Wire the fellow," he said, "that I will' add to my last offer a French machine of the latest model and the best make. Say, too, that I would like immediate possession." secured it, and the crowd was transferred at once to fairylands There were protests, of course, but these Brewster had grown to expect' and he was learning to carry things with a high hand. Th travelers had! been preceded by Bertier, and the greeting they received from the stew ard of the estate and his innumerable, assistants was very Italian and full ofj color. A break in their monotony was' welcome. The loveliness of the villa and its grounds, which sloped down to the gentle lake, silenced criticism. Fo a time it was supremely satisfying to do nothing. Pettingill wandered about as though he could not believe it was real. was lost in a kind of at mosphere of ecstasyv the others,] who took it more calmly, it was still! a sort of paradise. Those who were happy found in it an intensification of happiness, and to those who were.sad it offered the tenderest opportunities loir melancholy. Mrs. Dan told Brew ster that only a poet could have had this inspiration. An Peggy added: "Anything after this would be an an ticlimax. Really, Monty, you would better take us home." "I feel like the boy who was shut in a closet for punishment and found it the place where they kept the jam, said Subway. "It is almost as good as owning Central park." The stables were well equipped, and the days wore on in a wonderful peace, it was on a radiant afternoon, when twelve of the crowd had started out after tea for a long ride toward Lugano, that Monty determined to call Peggy Gray to account. was cer tain that she had deliberately avoided him for days and weeks, and he could find no reason for it. Hour after hour he had lain awake wondering where he had failed her, but the conclusion of one moment was rejected the next. The Monte Carlo episode seemed the most plausible cause, yet even before that he had noticed that whenever he approached her she managed to be talking with some one else. Two or three times he was sure she had seen his intention before she took refuge with Mrs. Dan or Mary Valentine or Pettingill. Th thought of the last name gave Monty a sudden thrill. What if it were he who had come be tween them? It troubled him, but there were moments when the idea seemed impossible. A they mounted' and started off the exhilaration of the ride made him hopeful. They were to have dinner in the open air in the shadow of an abbey ruin some miles away, and the servants had been sent ahead to prepare it. It went well, and1 with Mrs. Dan's help the dinner was made gay. On the return Monty, who was off last, spurred up his horse to join Peggy. She seemed eager to be with the rest, and he lost no time with1 a preamble. "Do you know, Peggy," he began,, "something seems to be wrong, and am wondering what it is." "Why, wh at do you mean, Monty?" as he paused. "Every time I come near you, child, you seem to have something else to do. If I join the group you are in it is the signal for you to break away." "Nonsense, Monty! Why should I avoid you? W have kno wn one an other much too long for that." Bu he thought he detected some contradiction in her eyes, and he was right. Th girl' was afraid of him, afraid of the sensa-i tions he awoke, afraid desperately of betrayal. "Pettingill may appeal to you," he said, and his voice was serious, "but! you might at least be courteous to me." "How absurd you are, Monty Brew- ster." The girl grew hot. "You needn't] think that your million gives you the! privilege of dictation to all of your guests." "Peggy! How can you?" he inter jected She went on ruthlessly. "If my con-i duct interferes with your highness' pleasure I can easily join the Prestons in Paris." Suddenly Brewster remembered that Pettingill had spoken of the Prestons and expressed a fleeting wish that he might be with them in the Latin quar ter. "With Pettingill to follow, I sup- pose," he said icily. "It would certain ly give you more privacy." "And Mrs. Da more opportunities," she retorted as he dropped back toward the others. The artist instantly took his place. The next moment he had challenged' her to a race and they were flying1 down the road in the moonlight. Brew jster, not to be outdone, was after them, hut it was only a moment hefore his! borse shied violently at something black in the road. Then he saw Peg gy's horse galloping riderless. Instant ly, with fear at his throat, he had dis mounted and was at the girl's side. She was not hurt, they found only bruised and dazed and somewhat lam ed. A girth had broken and her sad dle turned. Th crowd waited, silent Instantly he had dismounted and was at the girVs side. and somowhat awed, until the carriage with the servants came up and she was put into it. Mrs. Dan's maid was there, and Peggy insisted that she would have no one else. But as Monty helped her in he had whispered: "You won't go, child, will you? How could things go on here?" TO E CONTINUED.] What is the human appendix like? Where is it located? What is its function? What is appendicitis and how is it caused? Can it be cured and how? Ninety-nine out of one hundred people are unable to answer these questions. Can you? If not, we would advise you to call at our store for a free copy of Dr Adler's book on appendicitis. Head it and get posted. Home Drug Store. 4 STATISTICAL SITUATION OFFLAX 11 fr 5 aB i4 XU-U^U, itt u .J. Duluth Commercial Record. .$. In the two previous articles on seed ing that have been furnished the Northwestern press the writer has father strongly favored the seeding of flaxseed, barley and durum wheat. To a very large extent the strong export situation in all three of these grains has been the main reason for feeling that they would prove the most profitable crops for Northwestern grain growers. During the past eight months we have exported quite largely of flaxseed, barley and durum wheat and not very largely of either spring or winter wheat or flour, although it is generally conceded that the country raised a liberal export surplus of both winter and spring wheat. It is undoubtedly a fact that specu lative influences were instrumental in keeping our wheat markets above an export basis and thereby keeping the surplus in the country to be carried Into the new crop. On the other hand the export de mand in the three grains mentioned above has been good throughout the entire year and practically every bushel available has been cleaned up and we shall go into the new year with clean boards or nearly so. This is especially true of flaxseed. Ever since the large crop of 1902 this country has been lugging along a large surplus of seed, all of which has been consumed or sold for export this yearf and the foreign situation is still very strong. A late as April 20 one of the very best posted students of European seed conditions in writing the author said: "The events of the past few days have made the situation clearer and it would appear as if this season's sup plies would prove lighter than expect ed, especially from Argentine. India also has lessened her offers and Bom bay advices state that this year's ex ports are not likely to exceed 3,500,000 to 4,000,000 bushels, compared with 7,500,000 bushels last year." In view of the above statements and he fact that American supplies of seed have been, or will be, pretty well cleaned up a short summary of the European situation for two years past and the supplies of seed in sight for the current calendar year will prob ably prove interesting. The European crop years in seed, it should be remembered, coincide with the calendar year and statistics are made up from January to January. he following table shows the exports of seed to Europe during each of the past two years and the amount ex pected during the current year, as fig ured by the best posted authorities: 1004 1905 1906 India 21,480,000 13,480,000 12,000,000 Aigeutiue 30,400,000 26,100,000 21,000,000 Russia 3,050,000 3,750,000 3,500,000 U. S. 1,000 875.000 4,000,000 Total .60,031,000 44,205,000 40,500.000 From the 1,000,00 bushels of 1904 to the 40,500,000 bushels of this year is a big drop and that it is so re garded by Europe is evidenced by the fact that they have bought so freely of the United States seed during the past three months and are still buy ing. It is altogether likely that with out the large shipments of 1904, part of which were carried into 1905, Eu rope would have been unable to get along with the small 44,000,000 bushel shipments of last year and with less quantities in sight for this year it is possible to run into very high prices for seed during the ensuing twelve months Of course every farmer must figure out for himself the crop that is liable to prove the most profitable to him. being guided largely by conditions on his own farm, but it does seem that at 80 cents for wheat and $1.20 for flax a little area seeded to flaxseed would prove profitable. A very important item to be remem bered in connection with the seeding of flaxseed this year is the universally excellent quality of the seed available for seeding. It is doubtful if seed of such a good quality was ever before available in the quantities in which it can be had this year and too much stress cannot -be made of this point. Practically all of the 1905 seed was equal to pedigreed seed, was almost entirely free of wilt and in oil produc ing qualities was very satisfactory. Seed of that character should produce better than average yields and should be valuable for seeding purposes an other year. Among the list of birds which were Quite plentiful when the western prai rie region was first settled fifty years ago and which have entirely disap peared are the small gull, the long billed curlew, the plover and the bine Winged teal. Hare any of our readers ever tried the ferret as a means of getting rid of the pocket gopher? W should be glad to hear from them if they have, or to receive the details of any other plan that has been found successful in erad icating the pest poultry fancier living near Chicago Will this year raise 5,000 TCngitwh pheasants. I has been found that these birds do very well in confine ment, while it is claimed they will bring good prices both for useful and ornamental purposes. Under modern scientific methods the art of buttermaklng has attained such perfection that it is doubtful if any better butter will ever be made than has been and is being made. Th only trouble is that there is not enough of the best butter made. YOUR MONEY 13 NO GOOD" bbottla refvmded to tf ing half a of after THE FAMOUS MATT.J.JOHHSOHS 6088 RHEUMATISM and BLOOD CURE you are not satisfied with results. This is our guarantee which goes will every bottle. For Sale and Guaranteed On ly by C. A JACK, Princeton, Minn. For Sale or Rent. Farm of 166 acres, 2% miles from Princeton 60 field, 60 fine meadow, balance pasture all fenced. Might sell on crop payments or exchange for Minneapolis property. Apply to W. Freer, Princeton, Minn or E Bass, Guaranty Building, Minneapo lis, Minn. 21-tf First Publication May 17. 1906. Notice of Cancellation of Contract. Princeton, Minn., May 15, 1906. Christian Stran d: You are hereby notified that in ac cordance with the conditions of a con tract made and entered into by and between you and Aug. Rines & Co for the sale by the said Aug. Rines & Co to you of the northeast quar ter of the southwest quarter of section seventeen (17) township thirty-eight (38) range twenty-seven (27) payment of the taxes of 1901, 1902, 1903 and 1904, duly assessed and levied thereon, became due and payable by you thereon prior to this date, as. agreed in said contract, and no part of the same has been paid by you and that payment by you of the sum of $220 under the terms of said contract, was due on the 29th day of March, 1905, and that no part of the same has been paid, and you the said Christian Strand are further notified that the whole of the unpaid payments and in terest specified in said contract, amounting to the sum of $259.60 and the said taxes are now due and pay able, such being the election of the said Aug. Rines & Co. and that said contract will be cancelled and termin ated unless you the said Christian Strand within thirty days from the service of this notice upon you, pay or cause to be pa id to the said Aug. Rines & Co the several amounts specified in the said contract, and in terest thereon, and the costs of the service of this notice upon you. Such sum of money can be paid to said Aug. Rines & Co at the First National Bank of Princeton, Minn., at any time before the expiration of thirty days from the date of the ser vice of this notice upon vou. AUG. RINES & CO. Dated May 15, 1906. (First publication May IT. 1906 Notice of Cancellation of Contract. Princeton, Minn., Mav 10, 1906. Herm an Noldner: You are hereby notified that in ac cordance with the conditions of a con tract made and entered into by and between you and Sylvester Kipp for the sale by the said Sylvester Kipp to you of southwest quarter of the north east quarter of section twelve (12), township thirty-seven (37), range twentv-six (26), payment by you of the sum of $120 under the terms of said contract, was due on the 6th day of February, 1906, and that no part of the same has been paid, and you, the said Herm an Noldner are further notified that the whole of the unpaid paymen ts and interest specified in said contract, amounting to the sum of $360 are now due and payable, such being the elec tion of the said Sylvester Kip p, and that said contract will be cancelled and terminated unless you, the said Herman Noldner within thirty days from the service of this notice upon yo u, pay or cause to be paid to the said Sylvester Kipp the several amounts specified in the said contract, and interest thereon, and the costs of the service of this notice upon you. Such sum of money can be paid to said Sylvester Kipp at the First National Bank of Princeton, Minn., at any time before the expiration of thirty days from the date of the ser vice of this notice upon you. SYLVESTER KIPP. Dat ed May 10, 1906. (First uuncatlon May 3, 1906.) STATEe OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court. Special Term, April 26th, 1906. In the matter of the estate of Eureka Grant, deceased. On reading and filing the petition of T. E. Potts, the administrator of the estate of Eu reka Grant, deecased, representing, among other things, that he has fully administered said estate, and praying that a time and place be fixed for examining and allowing the final account of his administration, and for the as signment of the residue of said estate to the parties entitled thereto by law: It is ordered, that said account be examined, and petition heard, by this court, on Saturday, the 26th day of May. A. D. 1906, at 2 o'clock P. M.. at the probate office in the court house at Princeton in said county. And it is futher ordered, that notice thereof be given to all persons interested by publishing this order once in each week for three succes sive weeks prior to said day of hearing in the Princeton union a_ weekly newspaper printed and published at Princeton in said county. Dated at Princeton the 36th day of April. A. D. 1906. By the court, B. M. VANALSTEIN, TProbate Seal I Judge of Probate. The Black Percheron Stallion ROI Df YUETOT (46222) Was imported from France in 1902 by Robert Burgess & Son of Winona, HI., and is registered in the Percheron Stud book of America as No 26,709. Color, black with star, snip. Will stand for the season of 1906 at Mark's barn, Princeton. insure, $10.00. ELLIOTT & MARK, Owners.