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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 03, 1921, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-02-03/ed-1/seq-7/

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THlCOHfOKTAUXwA*
GOING SOUTH GOING NORTH
I :0S a. Sancton* _.. JM
:4f Brook ?ark 3M
Horn -JIM
OsiWi* ~.~~T$*1
Bock fill
Milaca .till
Pease f:S
Lon Sidinc (t) _4t
Brlckton 1)
Princeton
Zimmerman
Elk River
Anoka
Uinneapolia
St. Paul
:ll
I A
itas 10:22
19:22
i uai 11:4* U:B8p.u..
1 -10
I
..6:16 ..6:4S
,..6:M _4 ..4:1*
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
aOZNG WEST GOING EAST
IIMI.B Milaca *M.m.
19.n Foreaton
11:11 St. Cloud
Train No. 42 leave* St. CIowl dally at
:1 a. m.. arrives at MUaea at S'JU
a. m. and Sandstone at 11:10 a. as.,
where it connects with No. 10 f*
Dttluth.
Train No.^1 leaves Sandstone dally
at 11:05 p. m., after arrival of No. If
from Duluth, arrives at Milaca at 1:11
p. m. and at St. Cloud at :10 a. a
WAY FREIGHT.
GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH
Bally, ex. Sua. I Daily, ox. San.
ft .30 a. Milaea :10 a.m.
0:90 Princeton ....1:00
1:8 Elk River J0:f0
:00 Anoka 1:00
Any information regarding sleoptac
oars or sonneetions will ks furaisksd at
any dme by J. W. MOBSMAN.
Aceat, Prineotoa. Mima.
MILLE LACS COUNTY
TOWN CLERKS
Boaus BrookA. J. Franzen R. 4, Milaca
BotsbolmC. W. Sorenson R. 1, Milaca
BradburyW. C. Johnson Onamia
DaileySereno Johnson R. 2, Onamia
East SideOscar C. Anderson....R. 1. Redtop
GrcenbushOscar Erickson R. 1, Foreston
HaylandMearl E. Hummel R. 8, Milaca
Isle HarborSamuel Magaw R. 1. Wahkon
KathioWallaceE. Schaumberg..StarR., Onamia
MiloO. B. Kessler R. 1, Foreston
MilacaH A. S. Sandholm R. 2, Milaca
Modarettft. L. Baker R. 2, Onamia
OnamiaG. H. Carr. R. 2, Onamia
PageErick Williams R. 8. Milaca
PrmeetoaHenry Marpe. Princeton
Sooth HarborPhilipWoodwardR.1, Onamia
VILLAGE RECORDERS
ForestonEarl DeHart Foreston
IsleA. O. Peterson Isle
MUaeaE. A. Magnuson Milaca
PrincetonClair Smith Princeton
OnamiaStacy Orton Onamia
WjihkonC. M. Halgren Wahkon
DELCO-LIGHT
The complete Electric light and
Power Plant
Delco-Light on the farm means
more time for productive work.
CLAIR I. KALIHER
PRINCETON, MINNESOTA
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
i GEORGE TRENTICE ROSS
Undertaker and Stat*
i Licenced Embalmer.
I Disinfecting a Specialty
Rural Phons No. 80
PRINCETON, MINNESOTA
I
DR. D. A. McRAE
Dentist
I OJBM in Odd fellows Blosk.
i PRINCETON, MINNESOTA
DR. NEIL A. STACBY
DENTIST
Over Jack's Drug Stora
Phone 212
ELVERO L. MCMILLAN,
Lawyer
Townssad Building.
PRINCETON, MINNESOTA
W. C. DOANB
County Attorney I. O. O. F. Blk.
Princeton, Minnesota
EVAN H. PETERSON
Attorney
(Successor to S. P. Skahea)
Princeton, Minnesota. I
Princeton Lodge
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
NO. 93
Meets Every Thursday Evening
J. L. Townsend, K. R. S.
S. R. Jones, C. C.
i iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiuitiiiiii i
SAVE HALF
Your Dental Bill
All work guaranteed in writing
No secret methods 1
3
ONION DENTISTS
Post Office Bldg.
MILACA
MiimtwiiiiHtiHtiitniiitiiiutuiiiiuiHiHiiiHtiiiiiiitMiiiiuiiiKHinntHiiinmiN
JOHN BAAS
Licensed Auctioneer
Pease, Minn.
Have had considerable experience
in vicinity of Pease under direc
tion of Col. Shrion Hoitinga. Best
of references. Satisfaction guaran
teed. Your patronage appreciated.
Phone calls 140F213 28F310.
s, *3EF i?
WHO'S WHO?
By RUTH W. BAKER.
120. by McClure Newspaper Syndicate
The lobby of the Hotel Rexford is a.
most inconvenient place for one's bride
of an "hour to dissolve into tears. At
least, so thought Ned Burton. They
had so far succeeded in appearing non
chalant and many years married, but
Esther had been seized with stage
fright as the awful person of the ho-"
tel clerk met her shrinking gaze.
"Oh, Ned!" she gasped. "Just a
minute! Just a minute They're all
looking at us! Oh, I wish we hadn't
No, I don't. Oh dear, what will hap
pen to us if your father disowns you?"
"Oh, I say, Esther, there's a good
girl! Don't crynot here, anyway.
Father's a good old scout. He'll-take
me back into the office all right.
Their lingering footsteps had at
last brought them before the desk, and
now the polite clerk was observing
them with a sort of detached inquiry.
Ksther tremulously nudged her hus
band.
"OhahO, yes, the register," ex
claimed Ned. NowGreat Scott!"
the pen fell from his nerveless fingers.
"My father!"
"Where?" quavered Esther, looking
nervously over her shoulder.
"Here, on the register. His name, I
mean. Look here, Esther, it's a great'
chance for us, if he ever sees you,
well, it's all over but the cheering."
As the door of the elevator closed
upon the eloping couple, an elderly
gentleman strolled up to the desk.
"Have you by any chance" then his
eyes fell upon the open register. "By
George, they're here!" His eyes
twinkled. "Didn't know the young
cub had so much grit. I ran away
with the girl I loved. He's pretty
much like the old man, after all. Oh,
by the way," to the clerk, "did you
happen to notice Mrs. Burton?"
"Oh, es, sir," the obliging clerk has
tened to explain. "Not very tall, sir,
brown eyes, had a white feather in her
hat and"
"Yes, sir," interrupted Mr. Burton.
"Much obliged."
Smiling to himself, he turned from
the desk, then stopped abruptly. What
luck! There she was right before him!
With a smile and a bow, he ap
proached the girl, who stood watch
ing the elevator door with anxious
e.\es. "I recognized you, instantly, my
dear, and I"
'My dear,' indeed!" interrupted the
very indignant young lady. "Why, you
old flirt, If you don't"
"But, my dear young lady, I am your
new father," said the embarrassed Mr.
Burton. "I was looking for"
"Well, you may find some one who
is willing to be your daughter, but I
should advise you not to Insult ladies
in a respectable hotel," and the out
raged girl swept past him into the ele
vator, leaving the innocent man speech
less with indignation and rage.
Meanwhile Esther, who had been
left in the writing room, had become
tired of waiting for Ned to return
with his father and a parental bless
ing. "I'll just stroll through the
lobby," she thought. "It may give me
something besides nijself to think
about. Oh dear, if I could only see
Ned's father and talk to him, I am
sure he would forgive us. Good gra
cious, there he is now!"
"Bald-1leaded, fidgety," whispered
Esther, "I know that's Ned's father.
I am going to speak to him. Yes, I
am," defiantly, although no one
set-nied inclined to oppose her. "I
beg your pardon," she began tremu
lously, "but is this Mr. Burton?"
"Yes, madame, my name is Mer-
ton," replied the old gentleman tes
tily, peering at her over the top of
his gold-rimmed spectacles.
"Oh, sir, please forgive u. Truly,
it was more my fault than Ned's."
"Whatwhat" blurted Mr. Mer
ton.
"Oh, I am your daughter, you know.
That is, your son" Esther stopped,
for the gentleman was looking at her
askance. "Pretty good for a bachelor,"
he muttered to himself. "She must be
erazj. I'd better not excite her." Slap
ping his Knee jovially he exclaimed:
"Why, of course' How stupid of me!
My (laughter, yes, yes."
"Oh, good! Now let me find Ned.
There he is now
In alarm Mr. Merton caught her arm.
He must speak soothingly to her.
"There, there. You musst wait until
he gets here," he wheedled.
"But he is here. Don't jou see? Oh,
Ned, Ned'" Esther was still trying to
pull away, when Ned, talking angrily
to Mr. Burton, drew near.
"I tell ou lather, she is not a ty
rant. What on earth are you talking
about? She is as timid as a mouse."
He was interrupted by Esther's cry.
"There she is now. Good hea\ens,
what is that fellow doing with her?
Here, you ruffian"
"Lucky jou came along as jou did.
Keep a sharp on her," advised Mr.
Merton confidentially. "She's too
pretty a little lunatic to"
"Lunatic!" cried Ned and Esther
in unison.
"This Isn't Jhe girl I spoke to,"
roared Mr. Burton. "Who the dick
ens
"I guess you'll have to excuse me,"
stammered Mr. Merton, backing pon
derously Into a passerby and flnallv
making a blind rush for the elevator.
Peeping through the gratings of the
slowly rising car, he saw the young
man kiss the fair lunatic, saw the old
man kiss them both, and then: "Con
found these elevators for going so
fast," he muttered, as he vigorously
blew his nose.
*&*$&*'F>xp**
Townley Banking Aired.
Townley's bank of North Dakota
made one great mistake in its bank
ing operations, it is disclosed by the
official audit. The bank received
millions of dollars of county, city and
school district funds-, which were re
payable on demand. Its latest report
shows more than $4,800,000 of such
deposits. With the possibility that
these deposits might be demanded at
any time the bank lent approximate
ly the same amount on long-time pa
per on which it could not realize quick
ly if it should be necessary. More
bonds issued to finance the bank, which
have been unsalable for nearly two
years. Even a child can comprehend
that the bank would be embarrassed if
it were called upon suddenly to return
a large amounl of such local govern
ment deposits. That is exactly what
happened. To meet the emergency
the bank recalled $1,390,000 which it
had redeposited in small banks over
the state when it was very inconveni
ent for those banks last fall to put up
the money.
The Bank of North Dakota, as the
recipient of county, city and school
district deposits, payable on demand,
should have invested its loana'ole
funds in paper which had only a short
time to run or might be sold easily.
It should have followed the practice
of the federal reserve banks, which
do a similar business for the banks
of the whole country. Instead of so
doing the Bank of North Dakota in
vested heavily in paper not due for
thirty years. It combined the short
time deposit and long time loan busi
ness. It did the same sort of business
as savings banks and the federal land
bank without having the safeguards
which those institutions enjoy.
It is not surprising that the Qank
pf North Dakota did not follow sound
banking practice because it was not
under the control of persons experi
enced in the banking business but of
a politically constituted industrial
commission. This commission is com
posed of the governor, who is a far
mer, the attorney general, who is a
lawyer, and the state commissioner of
agriculture and labor.St. Paul Dis
patch.
than $2,500,000 was lent on farm land' necessitate a woman bailiff and a re-
mortgages running thirty years.
Nearly $2,000,000 represented state
Reorganization Needed.
Police administration in Minneap
olis is to be reorganized at once on a
basis of centralization of authority,
closer co-operation in the several
branches of the service, and improved
methods of keeping the various rec
ords necessary to intelligent opera
tion, J. F. Walker, superintendent of
police, said.
The proposed improvements are the
result of an intensive study begun by
Superintendent Walker January 1,
1919, he said, which included investi
gation of police methods in other cities
by the superintendent and other de
partment officers.
The Bertillon department will be
enlarged with increased personnel, and
a more thorough system of indexing
records and application of such rec
ord cards to the daily work of the de
tective force will be introduced.
The changes outlined will be made
possible by the enlargement and rear
rangement of police quarters on the
ground floor of the city hall, for which
the building commission already has
provided.Minneapolis Journal.
There certainly should be a reorga
nization of the Minneapolis police
system, but it would seem that the
present situation requires more radi
cal and deep-seated reforms than a
rearrangement of a card index sys
tem or a shifting of the office furni
ture.
The Florida Land Grafter.
We have a letter from one of those
space grafters who wants to exchange
some Florida lots for advertising. We
enjoyed reading itit was so cleverly
written. It began by describing Flor
ida as a wonderful winter resort, then
went into an explanation of the pres
ent financial depression. This led up
to the exchange idea and quoting the
letter it said, "This is your chance to
lay by a nice lot for your winter
home." We are wondering how any
publisher, lacking the cash, which this
grafter does not offer, could build a
winter home if he had a dozen lots on
the seashore. The grafter also in
closed a violet, dried, which we sup
pose was to appeal to our sentimental
side. The only trouble with the, let
ter was that it won't weigh enough to
add much to a bale of waste paper.
Albert Lea Standard.
Onamia Creamery a Paying Concern.
The Onamia Co-operative Creamery
association held its annual meeting on
January 25 and elected the following
officers: H. J. Kokke, president
Chas. Person, vice president Oscar
Werner, secretary and manager Carl
Tabbert, L. Sleepers and Frank Strom,
directors. The annual report showed
a very successful year's business, $45,-
000 having been paid to patrons, be
sides paying a note of $1,000, buying
an $800 car and building a $500 ware
house. This left a cash balance of
$1,400 in the treasury. It was voted
to pay 6 per cent interest on all shares
for the years 1916 to 1919 inclusive.
s\y/ THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, !21
Women as Jurors.
The bill now pending in the house of
representatives to make women sub
ject to jury service the same as men
has brought forth some discussion and
many divergent views. Some oppose
it on the ground that women approach
the problems of life with their hearts
more than with their heads and that
this emotional strain would bias them
as jurors. Still others, with better
reason, object to it because it would
likely prove distasteful to women and
subject them to inconvenience and
many harassing experiences. It would
organization of the jury
Those favoring jury service for wo
me contend that an intelligent woman
will make as good a juror as an in
telligent man. Jury service by women
has been a success where it has been
tried. They evince an essential sense
of justice and, in cases involving do
mestic difficulty or divorce, they would
bring a much needed point of view.
It is evident that citizenship carries
with it the privilege and obligation of
jury service subject to exemption.
And women are not ''citizenesses."
Few, we take it, would be disposed to
deny women this privilege. But the
advisability or expediency of women
serving on juries is another question.
It is a very trying experience in many
cases where the seamy side of life
must be known and handled without
gloves.
No doubt many women would wish
to be spared the grilling experience..
And, like^men, they could be granted
exemption with a reasonable excuse.
Public officials, lawyers, preachers,
teachers, national guardsmen and men
over sixty years of age are now ex
empt from jury service. There is no
reason why a yoman with small chil
dren and heavy domestic duties should
not be granted exemption if she want
ed it.
The upshot of the whole matter
seems to be that women should have
the right to sit on juries if they want
to and are lit. But they should be al
lowed exemption if they wish it. So
cial expediency and the desires of
women would seem to be the deter
mining standards rather than absolute
civic prehibitions of legal rights.
The women in this country seem to
get about everything they want if
they want it hard enough. And they
will probably get this if they desire it.
But a little real jury service might do
much to cool any Utopian drer.ms about
the mrttor. The issue does not call
for dogmatism but for suspended judg
ment and the cpen mind until experi
ment and experience bi'ing more light,
Minneapolis Journal.
Empty Chairs of the Prophets.
America had its Theodore Roose
velt and England had its Lord Fisher
Now both are gone, but history is
more piquant, mora soul stirring for
their having lived. Apostles of dar
ing frankness,' they spoke the truth as
they saw it, regardless of the indigna
tion their words kindled in their more
stolid countrymen. They hated bunk
and abhorred dissimulation. They
treated conventionality merely as a
hurdle. Men and institutions and
practices fell from popularity on their
words. They built new traditions of
open dealing and they sharpened the
public conscience. Their keen and
speedy mentalities kept two nations
breathless in anticipationfor .men
could not guess what their roving in
tellects and tongues would pillory next.
They are gone, and something seems
to have vanished from public life.
It was characteristic of Admiral
Fisher that he once remarked: "I
would conscript everybody in glossy
hat and white spats." It was not
strange that the manikins of Mayfair
should have regarded him as a super
bolshevik,
i
The world seems to have been over
taken by inertia and lassitude. Man
kind is waiting for new bell notes of
men of vision. Has the line of modern
prophets become extinct? Or is na
ture simply resting after her arduous
labors of shepherding two such prodi
gies as Roosevelt and Fisher through
one generation ?American Legion
Weekly.
Lloyd Saxon Entertained.
Lloyd Saxon was greatly surprised
last Saturday evening when a group
of young people gathered at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Edmison of
Greenbush to celebrate his nineteenth
birthday. Those present were Mabel
Talberg, Mabel Rogers, Mabel Peter
son, Agnes Williams, Margaret Wil
liams, Eleanore Williams, Lillian Wil
tergren, Gladys Wettcrgren, Anna
Peterson, Winifred Kenely, Ella
Noeskc, Herman Williams, Reuben
i Smith, Clarence Wicktor, Frank Ed
mison, Kenneth Kenely, Dave Olson,
Helmer Johnson, and Dottie Peckham
from Elk River.
The, evening was spent'in playing
games and cracking jokes. At mid
night a delightful supper was served.
Everyone spent a very pleasant even
ing. All wished Lloyd many happy re
turns of the day.
TP&!_ A if
Presidential Votes.
The compilation of the official fig
ures of the popular vote of last fall's
election shows that Mr. Harding's vote
was considerably larger than the en
tire vote of the nation for all candi
dates in 1912, and that his majority
over Mr. Cox was larger than the en
tire vote for Mr. Wilson in 1912, or
for any president preceding that date
excepting McKinley, Roosevelt and
Taft. Mr. Cox's vote was almost ex
actly the same as that for Mr. Wil
son in 1916. The socialist vote was
only a trifle larger than in 1912, the
prohibitionist vote was smaller than
it had been since 1896, and the far
mer-labor vote was not nearly as
large as that of the Greenback party
in 1880.Harvey's Weekly.
PRINCETON WITNESSES.
The Names of Princeton Persons Fa
miliar To All.
Who are the witnesses?
They are Princeton people
Residents of Princeton who have had
kidney backache, kidney ills, bladder
ills who have used Doan's Kidney
Pills. These witnesses endorse Doan's.
One Princeton resident who speaks
is Robt. Clark, farmer, R. F. D. No. 5.
He says: "Heavy work on the farm,
I think, weakened my kidneys. I got
so that when I went to lift anything,
sharp pains went through my back
and down into my legs. My kidneys
acted irregularly and I had to get up
during the night to pass the kidney
secretions. The least work made me
feel wornout and I wouldn't get my
strength back for a long time. Doan's
Kidney Pills helped me quickly and
soon had me well again. I haven't
had any of the trouble for years and
I certainly think Doan's Kidney Pills
gave me a permanent cure."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedyget
Doan's Kidney Pillstho same that
Mr. Clark had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv.
(First Pub. Feb. 3-3t)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for Admin
istration.
ESTATE OF HENRY JOPP.
Stat* of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Henry Jopp,
decedent.
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the granting of
administration of the estate of said decedent:
The petition of Leopold Jopp, sr., having
boen filed in this court, representing that
Henry Jopp, then a resident of the county of
Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, died intestate
(MyName)__ (My Address).
Town)
Witness, the judge of said court, and the
seal of said court this 1st day of February.
121. D. S. PHILLIPS.
(Court Seal) Probate Judge.
W. C. Doane,
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub. Feb. 3-3t)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for Probate
of Will.
ESTATE OF AUGUST BARNICK.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of August
Barnick. decedent.
The"tate of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the allowance
and probate of the will of said decedent.
The petition -of Emil Barnick being duly
filed in this court representing that August
Barnick, then a resident of the county of
Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, died on tho
2nd day of October, 1920, 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 Emil Barnick
Now, therefore, you, and each of you, are
hereby cited and required to show cause, if
any you have, before this court at the pro
bate court rooms, in the village of Milaca,
county of Mille Lacs,-state of Minnesota, on
the 28th day of February, 1921, at 10 Vclock
a. m., why the prayer of said petition should
not be granted.
Witness, the Honorable D. S. Phillips, juttee
of said court and thte seal of said court, this
'31st day of January, 1921.
D. S. PHILLIPS.
(Court Seal) Judge.
E. L. McMillan,
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
Too Many Pure-
It is too late for Grandpap and for
fatherhis chance may be gone but
the road is open to YOU. Join those
who have become independent by
breeding good cattle. Thousands of
men in the United States who went
in for pure-breds ten years ago are
now independent. Tens of thousands
who go in now will become indepen
dent during the ensuing decade. Our
hope is that you will be one of them.
Now is the time to buy, when all prices
are low. Get ready to share in future
high prices.
on the 25th day of January, 4921, and praying
that letters of-administration of his estate be
granted" to W. C. Doane and the court having
fixed the time and place for hearing said peti
tion
Therefore, you, and each of you. are here
by cited and required to show cause, if any
you have, before this court at the probate' In Probate Court
court rooms in the viUage of Milaca. Jn the In the matter of the estate of William H.
county of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on Townsend, decedent.
the 28th day of February. 1921. at two (2) The state of Minnesota-to the next of kin
clock p. m.. why said petition should not and all persons interested in the final account
be granted.
(First Pub. Feb. 3-6t)
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Notice is hereby given that default has been
made in the conditions of that certain mort
gage executed by Heiko Bruns and Nellie
Maud Bruns, his wife, mortgagors, to State
Bank of Porter, a corporation, mortgagee,
which mortage is dated the 22nd day of No
vember, 1919, and was duly filed for record
in the office of the register of deeds of Mille
Lacs county. Minnesota, on the 9th day of
December, 1919. at 1:00 o'clock p. m., and
was duly recorded therein in Book 15 of
Mortgages, on page 505 thereof: that the
amount claimed to be due. and which is due on
said mortgage at this date is one thousand
five hundred twenty-three and 33-100
(1,523.33) dollars: that the premises described
in and covered by said mortgage are situate,
lying and being in the county of Mille Lacs,
state of Minnesota, and described as follows,
to-wit: The east half of the southeast quartet
of section seven (7), township forty (40),
range twenty-six (26) that by virtue of the
power of sale contained in said mortgage, and
pursuant to the statute in such case made and
provided, said mortgage will be foreclosed by
the sale of said premises, at public vendue, to
the highest bidder for cash, by the sheriff of
MUle Lacs county, Minnesota, at the front
door of the high school building in the village
of Milaca, Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, said
high school building being then used as
temporary court house for said county of
Mille Lacs, on the 18th day of March. 1921.
at 2:00 o'clock in the afternoon, to satisfy the
amount then due on said mortgage, together
with the costs of such sale and (75.00 attor
ney's fees, stipulated in said mortgage.
Dated this 2nd day of February, 1921.
STATE BANK OF PORTER,
J. N. Johnson, Mortgagee.
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Canby, Minnesota.
Grandpap had his chance to go in for pure-breds.
"No," he said ''too many already."
Again opportunity knocked at father's door. "The
breeding business is being overdone," father declared.
Today the same chance is presented to you. Many
persons will still tell you there are too many pure-breds.
Don't believe them. It is the same old bogeythe
scarecrow with a heart of straw that fooled grandpap
and father. LESS THAN TWO PER CENT OF
OUR CATTLE ARE PURE-BREDS. These are
the factsthe 98% are scrubs or grades!
Minnesota Shorthorn Breodors Association
F. C. Landon, Secretary Winona, Minnesota
THE COUNTRY GENTLEMAN. Philadelphia, Pa.
I'm glad to see you pushing our organization with good advertising. And here's my dollar for a subscription
for one year, fifty-two-issues. The two go well together.
an
FAGB8|SrBI
(First P.UD. January 27-8I)-
Citation for Hearing on Final AccoMt an4 Ut ':p
"c^
Distribution. r**'K*
ESTATE OF WILLIAM H. TOWNSEND.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs. 4
distribution of the estate of said decedent:
The representative of-the above named de
cedent having filed in this court her final ac
count of the administration of the estate of
said decedent together with her petition pray
ing for the adjustment and allowance of said
final account and for distribution of the resi
due of said estate to the persons thereunto en
titled
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 village of Milaca. in the county
of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 28th
day of February, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m., why
said petition should not be granted.
Witness, the judge of said court and the
seal of said court this 25th day of January,
1921. D. S. PHILLIPS.
(Court Seal) Probate Judge.
E. L. McMillan.
Attorney for Petitioner.
Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub. Jan. 27-3t)
Citation for Hearing on Petition to Sell,
Mortgage or Lease Land.
ESTATE OF JAMES A. KENELY.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of James A.
Kenely.
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the mortgage of
certain lands belonging to said estate.
The petition of Kenneth C. Kenely, as repre
sentative of the above named estate, being duly
filed in this court representing that it is
necessary and for the best interests of said
estate and for all interested therein that cer
tain lands of said decedent described therein be
mortgaged, and praying that a license be to
Kenneth C. Kenely granted to mortgage the
same.
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 village of Milaca, county
of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 21st
day of February, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
why the prayer of said petition should not be
granted.
Witness the judge of said court, and the
seal of said court, this 24th day of January,
1921. D. S. PHILLIPS.
(Court Seal) Judge of Probate Court.
E. L. McMillan,
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub. Jan. 20-3t)
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District
In the matter of the trusteeship under the
will of Charles Keith, decedent.
The trustee in the above entitled matter
having duly made and filed herein his ac
count in said matter to and including Decem
ber 31st, 1920, itiis hereby ordered that the
same be brought on for hearing at the next
general term of said court to be held in and
for the county of Mille Lacs in the rooms of
said court in the village of Milaca in said
county and state, on the 22nd day of March,
1921, at the opening of court on said day or
as soon thereafter as counsel ean be heard,
and that this order be served by delivery of
copy thereof to Fred C. Keith and by mailing
a copy thereof to Marie R. Keith at her pres
ent post office address, and by delivering a
copy thereof to the village of Princeton and to
independent school district No. 1, Mille Lacs
county, Minnesota, and by publication in the
Princeton Union as by law provided.
Dated Januery 13th. 1921.
By the Court,
JOHN A. ROESER.
Judge of Said Court
E. L. McMillan.
Attorney pro se,
Princeton, Minn.
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