Newspaper Page Text
THE COMFORTABLE WAV.
GOING SOttTB GOING WORTH.
6:00 a.m Sandstone 8.26pm
6:40 a.m Brook Park 7:50 p.m-
7:05 a.m Mora 7:20 p.m.
7:20 a.m Ogilvie 7:05 p.m.
7:35 a Book 6:50p.m.
7.55 a.m Milaoa 6:*5 p.m.
8:10 a.m Pease (f) 6:13 p.m.
8:22 a.m...Long Siding (f)... 6:03p.m.
8:27 a.m Brlckton (f).... 6:00p.m.
8:42 a.m Princeton 5:65 p.m.
9-02 a Zimmerman 5:35p.m.
9 30 a.m Elk River 5:09 p.m.
9 57 a.m Anoka 4:46p.m.
10 42 Minneapolis.... 4 00p.m.
11:15 m. St. Paul 3 30 p.m.
(f) Stop on signal.
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
GOING WBST. GOING BAST.
10:00 a. Milaoa 6:15 p.m.
10:09 a. Poreston 6.08 p.m
11:3b a St. Cloud 4:50 p.m
GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH
Daily, except Sun Daily, except Sun.
8:30 a.m Mllaca 2:10p.m.
9:30 p. Princeton.... 1:00p.m.
10:30 p.m .Elk River... 10:30a.m.
3:00p. Andka 8:00a.m.
Any information regarding sleeping
cars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
W MOSS MAN, Agent.
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
Bogus BrookA Franzen. Route 2, Milaoa
BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. 1, Milaca
East SideO Anderson Opstear
GreanbushJ. H. Grow R. 1, Princeton
HaylandAlfred Johnson Mllaca
Tsle HarborC H&lgren Wahkon
MilacaO E Larson Milaca
MiloR N Atkinson Foreston
OnamiaDavid Larson Onami
PageAugust Anderson Star Milaca
Princeton Mbert Kuhfieid,Route 2, Princeioi
KafchioE. E Dlnwiddie Garrison
outh HarborChas. Freer Cove
rover Umbehocker Princeton
W. A. Enckson Milaca
Sylvan Sheets Forest.
Eugene Gravel ODamia
B. H. Potts Wahkon
BaldwinHenry Murphy Princetot
Blue HillM. B. Mattson Princetoi
Spencer Brook-O. W Blomquist.R. 3, Princeton
Wyanett Ole Peterson 2. Princeton
LivoniaE A.Smyth Zimmerma:
SantiagoGeo. Roos Santiag'
DalDoJohn Sarner Dalb
BradfordWm Oonklin. R. 3, Cambridge
StanfordA. N Peterson St. Francis
Spring ValeHenry A. Olson. .R 5 Cambridge
NO. 3, K. of P.
Regular meetings every Tueed
line at 8 o'clock.
A ANDERSON, C. C.
OT TO HBNSCHEL. EC.. R. & S
LODIS RUST. Master of Finance.
Pvinceton Homeste ad No. 186 7
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
in each month.
Cor. and M. of A.
F. J. DARRAGH, Foreman
/~|EORQE PRENTICE ROSS,
State Incensed Embalmer.
Disinfecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30
R. D. A. McRAB
Office in Odd Fellows Blook.
pLVERo L. MCMILLAN,
)fflce hours 9 a. m. to 12 m. 2 p. m. to 6 p. m.
Over A. E Allen & Co.'s Store.
ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SUBGEON.
MNoe and Residence over Jack's Drugstore
A/ill take full charge of dead bodies when
tuNired. Coffins and caskets of the latest style.
-'iav8 .n stock. Also Springfield metalios.
Dealer in'VIonameats ot U kinds,
A Ross, Princeton. Minn Telephone No. 3i
T. J. KALIHER
If you contemplate selling your
Horses, Cattle, Farm Machinery,
Household Goods, etc., call and get
s my rat6s
USL l5roVEpOLl5Hll USED AND SOLD BY
GET A CAM TODAY
I riT"T'rin 11 i inn i imf niipiiiinniiiiiiii i Ti
The sale at Otto Lemke's is at
tracting big crowds.
A number of young folks spent
Tuesday evening at Wm. Hiller's.
Clare and Renata Polster left on
Friday for St. Paul for a short visit.
Chas. Krang of Minneapolis is vis
iting at the Most home for a couple
Miss Sophie Bragg taught school in
district 15 on Thursday and Friday
for her sister, who was ill.
A number of young people spent
Sunday evening at A. Kriesel's. The
evening was spent in playing cards.
The following attended the card
party at John Haas' on Wednesday
evening: Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Kriesel, Misses Ella and Emma
Kriesel, Miss Tressie Maihack and
Sam Shaw. The boys were badly de
Mrs. Gust Daline spent Friday af
ternoon with Mrs. Huldah Hubbard.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Penrod spent
Sunday at the Luther Jones home
Henry Carlson has arrived here to
spend the winter with his uncle,
John and Malvin Daline and Philip
Magnus spent Saturday e\ening with
Tom and Frank Hubbard. The
evening was spent in playing cards.
Mrs. J. E. Hughes returned on
Monday from a two weeks' visit at
her old home in Indiana, and says
they have more snow back there
than we have here.
Seth Cohoe went to St. Paul on
Mr. Lang and son, Raymond, were
in Crown on Sunday.
Mrs. Mellott has been under the
weather for several days.
Cape Truax of Hastings called on
friends and relatives here Tuesday.
Several young people from here at
tended the dance at Byers' on Satur
Mrs. Bowen Jennison went to Min
neapolis on Monday to visit her par
ents for a week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Schumacher, Mrs
Swen Kight and baby, Gladys, Sun
dayed at the Bert Iliff home.
Wm. Mulder of North Dakota vis
ited his brother and sitsers from Fri
day of last week until Monday of this.
Otto Johnson returned to South
Dakota on Monday after a pleasant
visit with friends and relatives here
and in the cities.
Tom Olson has a crew of men and
sixteen horses engaged in moving
the house he bought from Lemke
Bros, onto his place.
Billy O'Malley visited at Meliott's
from Wednesday until Friday. Jacob
came also. Billy says he is getting
awfully tired of baching. Girls, get
Pearl Labbissonniere is on the sick
Randi Pederson visited at Henry
Forster's on Tuesday afternoon.
Be sure and attend the Ladies'
Aid society meeting at Wesloh's on
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Erickson, Mr.
and Mrs. Steinbach and Mr. and Mrs.
Fresholtz spent Sunday at Arnold
Mr. and Mrs. Guderian and daugh
ter, Olga, have returned home from
Iowa, where they spent about four
weeks visiting relatives and friends
A Girl's Pity.
"It was King Midas, wasn't it. who
turned everything he touched to gold?"
"I believe so."
"Poor old fellow."
"Why do you think he was a poor
"He never could eat a pickle with
Ms flngers."-Chicago Record-Herald
(First Pub. Jan. 16.)
Notice of Application for Liquor
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs, ss.
Village of Princeton,
Notice is hereby given, that an
application has been made in writ
ing to the village council of said
village of Princeton and filed in my
office, praying for a transfer to him
self of the license to sell intoxicat
ing liquors now held by Geo.
Palthen. which license terminates
on the 18th day of February, 1913,
by A. L. Scalberg, at the following
place, as stated in his application
to-wit: The lower floor of that two
story frame building located on lot 8,
block 2, Damon's addition to the
village of Princeton.
Said application will be heard and
determined by said village council
at the next special meeting to be
held at the village recorder's office
on the 23rd day of January, 1913, at
8 o'clock p. m., of that day.
Witness my hand and the corporate
seal of this village, this 15th day of
January, 1913. Signed,
R. D. BYERS,
E. W. HATCH, Village Recorder.
OF INTEREST TO
Recent Happenings in This
Country and Abroad.
The nerring industry i? the most im
portant in all Norway. The fish are
tajien in larger quantities and have
greater value than all Llie remaining
water products combined. From 20,-
GU0 to 30,000 men are engaged in her
ring fishing in Norway. most of
them it is their mainstay and when
the season is a poor one their lot is
not at ail to be envied, although
late the government material!/ aids
those who need help. Daily flsmng is
the means of subsistence tor mora
than 40,000 people in Norway. It is
conducted by peasants living near the
larger cities. They bring their catch
in every morning and sell it in an
open square or a covered market pro
vided by the municipality. There are
special tanks for live fish, which
bring much higher prices. The best
known of these markets is the one. at
Bergen, where every day, winter and
summer, thousands of people come to
buy their fish. I is a treat to listen
to the exchange of jokes, sa Lud
wig S. Dale, a Norwegian correspond
ent. The witticisms that are incident
al to the dickering that invariably ac
companies the sale and purchase of
fish are interesting, to say the least.
They sometimes keep it up for twenty
or thirty minutes and the noise is
deafening. Usually the fisherman
comes out ahead, both in the battle of
wits as well as in the ale, for he al
ways puts the price up so high that
he can afford to knock off a little.
There are four distinct kinds of her
iin caught during the year. The
most important is the spring herring,
which is caught between Karmoen and
Stad from the latter p?rt of January
to the last of March. During this
period only full grown, spawning her
ring are caught. Gill nets are used
for the most part, but during the last
few years seines have become popular.
The purse seine is 800 feet long and
100 feet wide. I is lowered until it
leaches the fish, each corner being
connected with a boat. When filled
the top is drawn together, so that
v/hen the seine is hauled in it looks
II KP a pocket or a purse, hence the
name. The value of the catch varies
irom $1,000,000 to $1,500,000. Prom
August to November the so called
"fat" herring is caught, trom Stad to
Finmarken. This fishing is carried
on in the fiords and among the many
islands along the coast.
Captain Roald Amundsen, the South
pole explorer, will visit Milwaukee
earl} in February and while there he
probably will be the guest of the Mil
waukee Sk i club at the big tournament
to be held Feb. 2 at Nagawicka. Offi
cials of the club have received word
of Amundsen's prospective visit.
Plans for the tournament are pro
gressing favorably and judging from
the interest already manifested it is
predicted that the competitions will
be witnessed by from S.OOO to 10,000
persons. A high steel tower will be
erected in connection with the slide,
which will make the course one of
tho steepest and fastest in the North
west. Skiers predict that the record
jump of 142 feet will De equalled at
the Milwaukee "meet" and it is prob
able that the slide will be ready for
practice in about a week.
A A A
A dispatch from Christiania dated
Jan. 7 says: The next Norwegian
storthing will contain no women mem
bers or alternates and opponents of
equal suffrage are gloating over the
unexpectedly poor showing made by
the suffragists in the "ecent parlia
mentary elections. Th'ee years ago
three women ran for seats in the stor
thing and six for alternates. This time
there were no women candidates for
seats and the seven women who ran
for alternates were overwhelmingly
defeated. The last legislature con
tained one woman member.
A wIl known writer states that it
has been estimated that there are
from 20,000 to 30,000 persona in Nor
way who are afflicted with tuberculo
sis. Approximately between &,G00"
and 7,000 die with the same disease
annually. About 1,000 of these are in
the prime of life. The Anti-Tubercu
losis society has asked *he govern
ment authorities to have collections
in the churches of the country to
raise funds for combating the "white
King Haakon and Queen Maud in*
variably attend the great annual ski
races held at Holmenkollen, above
Christiania, where the most daring ski
tag is all the world i3 to be found.
V-vfci.^ L*.^.Ve ^a^i&S^^
THE PRINCETON UNION THURSDAY, JANUARY 16,
THOUSANDS LIVE BY FISHING
Herring Industry the Most Important
in NorwaySwedish Socialists Agi-
tating Against Enlistments in the
ArmyGeorge Brandes, Literary
Critic, Cause of Dissension at the
University of Copenhagen.
J. A A A A J A- A A A A
.J. A A A Jt
The "Young Socialists," as they ar*
called, are pretty often the occasior
of criticism as well as parties to
merous cases in the Swedish courts
owing to their opposition to the pres
ent authorities and the social systerr
of the day. Recently two named
Svensson and Plaumen were halec
before the court for distributing copies:
of the pamphlet, "Refuse Enlist," tc
members of the Stockholm guards
Their trial was to take place before
the court at Stockholm and they chose
the noted Socialist, Hinke Bergegren,
as their counsel. The court, however,
refused to let him serve as he him
self had recently served a sentence
for a similar offense. The case was
adjourned until the matter of a coun
sel could be arranged. The Socialists
are doing everything in their power
to discourage war and with this end
in view are trying to break up the
military drill among young men by
getting them to refuse to enlist for
this service. This the government
holds to be criminal, as it will weaken
the defense of the country in the case
Tr TT *l*
A strike similar to that of the trans
port workers in London last summer
is now threatened by the municipal
workers of Stockholm, it was learned
in a recent dispatch from Stockholm
The difficuliy is over a matter of
wages. Thus far the men's demands
have been refused. Determined that
any agreements made shall be be
tween their executive council and the
board and not with the individual
workingmen, as under the present s
tem, the men have enlisted the sym
pathies of the digging and factory
workers, the largest labor federation
in Sweden, which has decided to call
a general strike if the board persist 5
in its refusal to grant the demands.
The people of Sweden recently sub
scribed $4,500,000 for a new type of
7,000-ton battleship, the building of
which has begun. Now there has just
been finished another private sub
scription of more than $100,000 as a
gift to the nation for the foundation
of a Swedish aerial fleet. That the
patriotic sentiment of the nation has
improved is shown by this unparal
leled private generosity in contribut
ing to the country's defense.
A somewhat singular occurrence is
the fact that on Oct 2 two women
were enrolled as students in the Uni
versity of Lund. They are the first
women students who have enrolled in
the theological department of Lund
The Swedish-American Republican
league of Illinois sent a large delega
tion to St Paul to represent it at the
inauguration of Governor A O. Eber
hart. The party included some of the
most prominent citizens in the state
A J4 A A A A A 4. 4. 4. A A A
The auditorium of the University
of Copenhagen has been the scene of
a tumult which has attracted the at
tention of all the Scandinavian coun
tries. 'George Brandes, the great lit
erary critic, is a Danish Jew. A few
years ago he was appointed to a cha'r
in the university, and those who were
opposed to the man and his work
kepi rather quiet for some time But
large numbers of conservatives are
still opposed to the man on the ground
that his extremely liberal views are
injurious to the morals of the young
people of the country. Dr Simonson
another university professor, an
nounced that he would lecture on the
bad feature of the work of Brandes in
the university. But so many fanatical
friends of Brandes met in the audi
torium and kept up such a pande
monium that Dr Simonson never
even got an opportunity to speak. It
is evident from the foregoing that the
great Danish critic has hosts ot
friends in Copenhagen, although he
has so many enemies. The same
thing apparently prevails throughout
Denmark and no matter what his
maligners may have to say about it,
George Brandes will nevertheless be
recognized by historians as the great
est literary critic that Denmark eve
Mm e. Koch, wife of a wealthy man
ufacturer, went in her night attire to
the police station and informed the
police that her husband had been
murdered by burglars while sleeping
by her side. After breaking into the
house the burglars, she said, cut her
husband's throat with a razor and at
tempted to strangle her, afterward es
caping with $830. The narrative
aroused the suspicion of the police
and the woman was arrested. She
appeared before a magistrate and to
him she confessed that she and her
lovera man named Vinding, thirty
six years oldhad murdered her hus
band. Mme. Koch, who is forty-two
years old is good looking and a well
educated woman. The police have is
sued a warrant for the arrest of her
lover, who is supposed to have fled'
4 A A
An official report of the population
of Greenland has just appeared h*
Denmark. According to this report
the population of that far northern
fioantry is increasing more rapidly
tfcan is the population of Denmark. In
1840 Greenland had about 1,800
habitants, in 1880 the population had"
increased to 10,000, in 1901 the popu
lation was 11,893, and in 1912 the re
port credits Greenland with 13,517 in
MARION S. NOREIJUS.
1 WANT COLUMN I
^"Notices under this head will be inserted
at one cent j?er word. No advertisement will
be published in this column for less than 15 cts.
LOSTOn Saturday, January 11, on
the 'Greenbush road, a fur mitten.
Finder please return to Harold Mc
FOR SALEA seven-room house
and two lots, barn, buggy shed,
henhouse and woodshed, in village
of Princeton. Good well of pure
water and cistern in basement.
Aug. Milbrandt, Princeton. 4-3tp
FOR SALEA good cow due to be
fresh' soon. Chas. E. Brande, Blue
WANTEDClover seed and timothy
seed at Caley Hardware Co. 's store.
Highest market prices paid. 47-tfc
FOR SALEA house and lot located
on Main street, Princeton. In
quire of Verne Mott, Route 2,
Princeton. Tri-State phone. 47-tfc
FOR SERVICE-A full-blooded,
pedigreed, Poland China boar. A.
H. Durbin, Route 2, Zimmer
FOR SERVICE-A full-blooded
China boar. Theodore Ziemann,
old Freer place, Princeton. 4-ltp
I have a 6% horse-power engine
and am prepared to saw all kinds of
wood. Tri-State phone 198. Henry
The long indoor life of winter
makes the blood weak, the system
easily catehes cold and disease.
Hollister"s Rocky Mountain Tea is
the great winter remedy prevents
colds and disease, keeps you well all
winter. 35 cents, tea or tablets. C.
Notice of Assessment of Survey.
Notice is hereby given that the
survey of sections eight (8) and
twenty (20) township thirty-eight
(38), range twenty-seven (27), in ac
cordance with sections 458-468, R. L.
1905, has been completed, and plats
of said survey filed in the register of
deed's office, in and for the county of
Mille Lacs, wherein said lands are
situate, that the assessment upon
the lands so surveyed has been sub
mitted to the board of county com
missioners of said county, and that
this board will meet at the court
house at Princeton. Minn., Febru
ary 4, 1913, to correct and confirm
Owner's Name Description ol Amount
Nels P. Nelson. nV of aeu 8 38 27 $23.00
John Johnson, sw^ of ueH 8 38 27 11 50
John A. Hultquist. seH of ne^4. 8 33 27 11.50each
Harry A. S Sandbolm, ne} of
nw 8 38 27 11.50
John J. Sandholm nwj of nvrX 8 38 27 11 50
Peter A. Windblad, sVz of nwM 8 38 27 23.00
Gilbert Mathison. 8 38 27 46 00
Olaf A Johnson. el/swf#s
2 8 38 27 23 00
Gilbert Mathison. of se 8 38 27 23 00
John E Nelson. ne& of nej- 20 38 27 11 50
Ole M. Holm, w% of neJ4 20 38 23.00
John M. Chastek Jr..se!of neJi 20 38 27 11 50
Marv Olson n^ofnw^-. 20 38 27 23.00
O. M. Borgan, sw% of nw 20 38 27 11.50
Mary Olson, se& of nw}.. 20 38 27 11 50
J. D. Mills, nwX of sw% 20 38 27 11.50dividends
J. D. Mills. s*4 of swM 38 27 23 00
Caroline M. .Lundberg, ne1*
sw)i- 20 38 27 11 50
John M. Ohastek.. ne1*
&"X 20 38 27 11.50
Caroline M. Lundberg, nw# of
seM.. 20 38 27 11.50
J. D. Mills. sys of seA' 20 38 27 23.00
By order of the board of county
comrrissioners of Mille Lacs county,
Dated this 8th dav of January,
1913. W. C. DOANE,
(Official Seal) County Aduitor.
(First Pnb. Jan 2)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Probate of Will.
ESTATE OF DENNIS A. KALIHER.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Dennis A.
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin and
all persons interested in the allowance and
probate of the wilt of said decedent
The petition of Thomas J. Kaliber being duly
filed in this court, representing that Dennis A.
Kaliher, then a resident of the county of
Mille Lacs. State of Minnesota, died on the
13th day of December, 1912, leaving a last will
and testament which is presented to this court
with said petition and praying that said in
strument be allowed as the last will and testa
ment of said decedent, and that letters testa
mentary be issued thereon to Michael Kaliher.
Now therefore, you. and each of you. are
hereby cited and required to show cause, if any
you have, before this court, at the probate
court rooms in the court house in village of
Princeton, county of Mille Lacs, state of Min
nesota, on the 37th day of January, 1913. at 10
o'clock a. m., why the prayer of said petition
should not be granted.
Witness the honorable Wm. V. Sanford,
judge of said court, and the seal of said court,
this 28th day of December, 1912.
(Court Seal) W M. SANFORD.
S. P. SKAHE N. Judge.
Attorney for Petitioner,
(First Pub. Jan.
Citation for Hearing on Final Account
and for Distribution.
ESTATE OP EMILY McCLELLAN.
State of Minnesota. County of Mille Lacs.
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Emily McClel
The state of Minnesota to all persons in
terested in the final account and distribution
of the estate of said decedent:
The representative of the above named
decedent, having filed in this court his final
account of the administration of the estate of
said decedent, together with his petition pray
ing for the adjustment and allowance of said
final account and for distribution of the resi
due ot said estate to the persons thereunto
Therefore, you, and each of you, are hereby
cited and'required to show cause, if any you
have, before this court, at the probate court
rooms Jn court house, tn the village of
in the county of Mille Lacs, state of
Minnesota, on the 3rd dav of February, 1913. at
10 o'clock a. why said petition should not
Witness the judge ot said court, and the
seal of said court, this 8th day of January,
(Court Seal) WM. V. SANFORD.
QBABHES Krra Probate Judge.
Attorney for Petitioner,
(First Pub. Jan. 92t)
Certificate of Amendment of the Ar
ticles of Incorporation of
Swan S. Petterson, the president,
and John F. Petterson, the secre
tary, of "The Agency," do hereby
certify that a meeting of the share
holders of "The Agency" was duly
and legally held on the 31st day of
December. 1912, at two o'clock in
the afternoon at the principal office
and place of transacting the business
of said corporation in the village of
Princeton, county of Mille Lacs and
state of Minnesota, and that at said
meeting so held, the following res
olutions were adopted and the arti
cles of incorporation of said corpora
tion were amended by a vote of more
than a majority of all the members,
shareholders and stockhoders, and of
all the shares and stock ot said cor
poration, as follows:
Kesolved, that article third of the
articles of incorporation of "The
Agency" be and the same is hereby
amended to read as follows:
That the total amount of capital
stock of this corporation be $130,000,
divided into 1,300 shares of $100
That 300 shares of par value of $100
each aggregating $30,000 shall be
That 1.000 shares of the par value
of $100 each aggregating $100,000
shall be preferred stock.
That said preferred stock shall en
title the holder thereof to receive
out of the net earnings of the cor
poration, a fixed annual dividend of
six per cent payable semi-annually in
January and July of each year, be
fore any dividends shall be paid or
set apart for the common stock.
That said dividends on the pre
ferred stock shall be cumulative: so
that if in any year dividends amount
ing to six per cent shall not be paid
on such preferred stock, -the de
ficiency shall be charged against the
earnings of the years following, and
payable subsequently before any divi
dends shall be paid upon or set
apart for the common stock that
the balance of the net earnings of
the corporation, after the payment
of said cumulative dividend of six
per cent per annum to the holders of
the preferred stcok, may be distrib
uted as dividends to holders of com-'
That in event of liquidation or dis
solution of the corporation the hold
ers of preferred stock shall be enti
tled to be paid from the net proceeds
of the assets of the corporation, the
par value of their shares with ac
crued dividends, before any payment
shall be made to the holders of the
That the holders of the preferred
stock shall have no voice by virtue
hereof in the election of the direct
ors of the corporation except when
ever default shall have been made in
the payment of the dividend on the
preferred stock as stipulated, then
the holders of the preferred stock
shall have exclusive powers of voice
and vote in the election of directors
to the exclusion ot such powers by
the holders of the common stock
when, after default in the payment
of dividends on the preferred stock
as stipulated, said dividends shall
have been resumed so that all cumu
lative dividends on the preferred
stock shall have been fully paid,
then the holders of the common
stock and of the preferred stock shall
revert to and resume the same
rights and powers and no others
which each had previous to anv de
fault in the payment of dividends
on the preferred stock.
That any of the preferred stock
shall, after a period of ten years, at
the discretion of the board of direct
ors of the corporation, be subject to
redemption at par and all accrued
on any dividend day on
giving notice in writing to the hold
er thereof of record not less than six
months prior thereto.
Swan S. Petterson,
President of "The Agencj."
John F. Petterson,
Secretary of "The Agencv."
State of Minnesota, Countv of
On this 31st day of December, 1912,
before me, a notary public within
and for said county, personallv ap
peared Swan S. Petterson and 'John
F. Petterson, to me personally
known, who. being by me dulv sworn
did say: That the said Swan's. Pet
terson is the president and the said
John F. Petterson is the secretarv of
"The Agency," and that the seal
affixed to said instrument is the cor
porate seal of said corporation, and
that said instrument was signed and
sealed in behalf of said corporation
by authority of its board of direct
ors, and the said Swan S. Petterson
and John F. Petterson acknowledged
said instrument to be the free act
and deed of said corporation.
(Notarial Seal) Charles Keith.
Notary Public, Mille Lacs County,
My commission expires January
State of Minnesota, Department of
I hereby certify that the. within
instrument was filed for record in
this office on the 6th day of January,
A. D. 1913, at 9 o'clock a. m. and
was duly recorded in book W-3 of In
corporations on page 324.
Julius A. Schraahl,
Secretary of State.
Office of Register of Deeds, Countv
of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota.
I hereby certify that the within
insti ument was filed in my office for
record this 8th day of January, A.-
D. 1913. at 9 o'clock a. m. and duly
recorded in book A of Incorporation's
on page 172.
A. G. Osterberg,
Register of Deeds.
Whosoever holds order No. 272, of
school district 50, Sherburne county,
dated July 18, 1910, for the sum of
$15.15, will please present at Security
State bank, Princeton, for payment
without delay. E. J. Latta,
51-tfc Treasurer of District SO.