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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, January 05, 1922, Image 3

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CHURCH NOTES
**^*5K^******
St. Edward's.
Friday, 8.00 a. m,Sacred heart de
votions.
Sunday, 9:00 a. m.Services
Greenbush.
Sunday, 10:30 a. m.High mass,
sermon and benediction in Princeton.
(Rev.) Chas. A. Mayer.
Congregational.
Morning at 10Sunday school.
Morning at 11Public worship with
sermon on "Wanted, A Solution." An
answer to the question, "How shall the
World Find Peace?"
Kindergarten for the care of chil
dren while parents worship.
Evening at 7:30Public worship
with sermon on "The Holy Spirit." Is
God dead or asleep
Thursday at 7:30Choir rehearsal.
Lovers of singing are invited to join
our church club and study some splen
did music with us.
W C. Besselievre, Minister.
Methodist.
10 a. Sunday school.
11 a. Sermon by Rev. Dr. W. H.
Jordan of Minneapolis.
6:45 p. m.Epworth league leader,
Mrs. C. L. Jump.
7:30 p. m"The Prophet of Fire."
Special music by the orchestra. Ev
erybody welcome. The goodly number
who have made up our congregations
during the holiday season has greatly
encouraged us in our efforts to serve
Come again.
Thursday, 7.30 mPrayer ser
vice. We expect you
Thursday, 8:30 p. m.Choir and
orchestra practice.
S. Amsworth Lumb, Pastor.
Episcopal.
Divine service will be held in the
^Jey hall on the fourth Sunday of
*nch month at 11 a. m.
Rev. T. J. E. Wilson, Hinckley.
Christian Science.
Christian Science Society of Prince
ton, armory, Sunday at 10:45 a. m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Bible lesson subject, "Sacrament."
A cordial invitation extended to all.
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO
The state legislature is ready to be
gin business as soon as the committees
are announced and the wheels of the
machinery are oiled.
The second annual ball of the uni
formed rank of the Knights of Pyth
ias, held on New Year's eve, was one
of the most 'brilliant events of the sea
son. Over 200 people attended and all
enjoyed themselves.
Mrs. Sarah J. Gates was granted a
new pension last Saturday by the au
thorities at Washington.
It is reported that the Eastern Min
nesota railway will install iron bridges
where the wooden ones are now lo
cated.
The firm of Hartman & Patterson
has been dissolved and Mr. Patterson
will continue the business.
Abe Steeves' team went through the
ice on Silver lake last Thursday. His
wagon was loaded with women folks
but not one was hurt. It took Abe
about three hours to get his horses
out.
Peter Lind of Spencer Brook com
mitted suicide by hanging yesterday
afternoon Sickness and despondency
are said to be the cause.
A company of the friends of Mr.
and MTS. Frank Campbell surprised
them last Thursday evening upon the
occasion of their fifteenth wedding
anniversary.
The Foley-Bean Lumber company
closed a deal on Wednesday by which
it became the owner of the Reed &
Sherwood lumber yard this village.
The new county officers were in
stalled on TuesdayE. E. Whitney as
auditor, J. S. Bouck as judge of pro
bate, E. D. Claggett as sheriff and
Marion Mudgett as superintendent of
schools.
After a long illness Mrs. H. C.
Cooney passed away on December 31,
aged 25 years.
Ralph Pierson guessed the exact
number of Peas in Stamm's prize bot
tle and carried off the award consist
ing of an Elgin watch in a Boss-filled
case
The Farmer's Streets.
Farm life is just as dependent on
good roads as city life is dependent on
street car transportation. What street
cars are to the city, road vehicles are
to the country.
It will make little difference to the
cities whethe any state has good
roads or not They will benefit as the
whole state benefits, fram improved
conditions, of course. But the roads
V\J!1 not directly affect them The
faim districts are the ones that will
i ecoive the benefit from the evpendi
tute of the automobile license fe^s on
the state roads The city man al
leady has good roads in his city
streets He can get along without a
state road system But fan the farm
er afford to put off getting his roads
for a year, as will happen if the legis
1 ition is held up by referendum The
Kansas City Star believes not, and we
rgree.
The importance of good roads to
iural schools is emprasized by the
btate superintendents, invoking their
help against the proposed state refer
endum on the good roads law. Rural
high schools, better elementary schools
and community meetings are all to a
considerable extent dependent on bet
ter Toads, he points out.Duluth Her
ald.
i4 &fr 1w*
E5H5H5ESES2SE5E5HS2SI2SS525H5E525H5
Farmer Turner's
Daughter
By MALCOLM BROWN
E5H5HSESE5HSasaSHSHSZSHSaS2SHSHSa
Copyright, 1921, Western Newspaper Union.
"It won't do, Mr. Roy Sheldon,"
spoke Farmer Turner with decision
and force"I'll encourage no idler to
court my girl."
"But how can I help courting her
when I love her so dearly and she is
all the world to me?" challenged young
Sheldon in his attractive, irresistible
way that won all hearts.
"Consarn it! I like you, for all my
rough talk to you," exclaimed the
farmer bluntly. "I reckon everybody
else does."
"My dear Mr. Turner," spoke Roy
gently, "you don't fairly understand
me. I came out into the country here
for a brief vacation after I had gradu
ated. I intended to go back and try
the business world in two weeks. I
met Eugenie. The weeks have run in
to four, but believe me I have not
been wasting any time. I know what
I wantan editorshipit's my speci
altyon some standard publication.
I have written to a dozen publishers.
I have some promising negotiations on
foot. By fall"
"Four more good weeks wasted," in
terrupted practical Farmer Turner.
"Well/' added Roy, "if I fall down on
my high and lofty literary ambitions,
at least I can set up as a teacher of
athletics."
"To show you that I am no idler and
really like to work," said Roy, "I have
come up here tins morning to apply
for a situation."
"You!" exclaimed the farmer. "Con
sarn it again!" commented Israel Tur
ner"that boy wins a pel son's heart
at eveiy turn."
More than ever did Roy win the old
man's heart duung the next week. He
was foremost among the harvesting
hands where the tasks were the hard
est. He kept everybody good natured,
with the lesult that the gratified
farmer got double work out of all
hands.
"Well, Father Turner" he said
brightly late Saturday afternoon.
"Father!" remonstrated the farmer.
"Haven't you been just like one to
me?" challenged Roy"giving me
work, treating me like a prince! Now
I want the first money I ever earned.
How much for the week?"
"Two dollars a dayit's what I pay
regularly."
"Twelve whole dollars! Fine!" cried
Roy enthusiastically. "Now then,
won't you let me hire a rig with part
of it and take Eugenie down to see the
moving pictures?"
"You audacious youn"
"Oh, father, please! That's a good,
kind dear," pronounced a pair of cher
ry lips, as Eugenie glided into view
from the shadow of the porch. "It will
be so delightful."
Two days later opportunity knocked
at his door and all the future
was solved. Roy was bound town
wards on a mission for his new em
ployer. Where the soft rutty road
turned, a light automobile swiftly
curved into view, struck a depression
and flopped over into the ditch.
Beneath It was the driver, a sickly
faced delicate youth of about eighteen.
Roy darted forward. A field hand
near by scaled the fence.
From beneath the car gone turtle
there came groans and cries of help.
Roy Sheldon fired up to the old ath
letic days. His coat was off in a
jiffy.
"Get ready to pull the man out," he
directed the field hand. "Get him
clear when I liftquick."
"When you lift-^"
"This wayready!"
In no ordinary way could even their
combined strength budge the over
turned car. What Roy did was to
creep under the slight free archway
formed by the back of the chauffeur's
seat.
"Now I" shouted out Roy in a breath
less gasp, swaying crushingly under
the terrific weight. Then as his
blurred eyes saw the victim dragged
out he essayed a dexterous side drop,
and lay flat and exhausted on the
ground, free of the upset machine him
self except for one foot.
That was crushed, wrenched and
imprisoned under a wheel of the auto.
The rescued young man was fright
ened and bruised, but able to get
about. He ran for help and a neigh
boring farmer brought a vehicle, and
the crippled Roy was removed to the
Turner farm.
He learned that the young man was
the son of a wealthy publisher living
ten miles away, a Mr. Alyward. A sur
geon set Roy's injured limb and the
young man left profuse in his grati
tude towards his heroic rescuer.
"Oh, it was grand!" declared Roy's
gentle nurse, Eugenie"such strength,
such heroism!"
Just after dusk an automobile drove
up to the farm. It contained the young
man Roy had rescued, and his father.
"I cannot do enough for you to show
my appreciation of your noble deed,"
said the boy's father.
Roy smiled in his quaint, pleasing
way.
"I think you can, Mr. Alyward," he
said. "I have an application for an
editorial position in your large pub
lishing house in the city."
"It is yours!" cried the man of
wealth promptly, fervently.
Which solved the future of Roy and
Eugenie, which resulted so pleasantly
that in time Mr. Turner sold out his
farm and came to live with them in
their pretty pleasant home in the city.
Then, as all along, Roy and Eugenie
were "sweethearts true!"
Chinook Language.
The Chinook language is a jargon of
Indian, French, English and other
words, named after the Chinook In
dians of the Columbia river in the
state of Washington and in British
Columbia. It was once much used by
traders and Indians in that region, but
is now nearly abandoned. Gill's "Dic
tionary of Chinook Jargon" was pub
lished in Portland, Ore., in 1891, and
Boas' "Chinook Texts" In the Smith
sonian report of the bureau of ethnol
ogy at Washington in 1894.
PAID BIG PRICE FOR TITLES
White Men in Scftith Africa Hardly
Recompensed by Appellation of
Brave and Noble Indunas.
Their adventure in Swaziland is
told by a doctor who just returned
from a ten years' sojourn there and
who, with two other white men, was
made sub-chief in the Swazl tribe of
South Africa negroes. The white men
were not eager for the experience,
and the initiation was far from an
inducement, the rule requiring that
they should spend ten days of puri
ficatory exile from human society, in
native dress, with only native weap
ons, depending upon their skill in the
use of these for food. The doctor told
with considerable feeling how they
were stripped by the leading medi
cine man of every shred of clothing,
given Swazl warrior costumes and
conducted Into the hills. They were
bitten by insects, scratched by thorns,
frozen at night, scorched by day, their
bare feet bruised and abraded until
they were in agony, kept in constant
fear of the many poisonous snakes
but, most of all, hungry. In spite of
L'Tunga's tutoring in native methods
of taking game, the white men, used
to depending upon the rifle for such
purposes, nearly starved. However,
when the chief medicine man and his
assistants came to conduct them back
to the kraal of the queen, the fam
ished, dirty, desperate looking white
men, with ten days' growth of beard,
were acclaimed brave and noble in
dunas.
Hibernating Fishes.
Cold weather has a marked effect
on some of the fresh water fish at
the aquarium of the New York Zoologi
cal society. When the temperature
of the fresh water flowing through the
tanks of the aquarium falls below 40
degrees, certain fish become very
sluggish. The young yellow perch lie
quietly at the bottom of the tank,
as evenly spaced as if put there by
their keeper, and take little food. A
low temperature affects young black
ba&s in quite a different way. They
stay poised somewhere above the bot
tom, but crowded close together. Fifty
or more will often gather in a com
pact mass, all facing in the same di
lection. The aquarium has several
tanks of young black bass, all groups
of which show the same curious habit.
Didn't Play the Game.
She is a young woman of artistic
talents and makes a snug bit of
change manufacturing dainty bits of
embroidery and fancy work. She was
displaying samples of her handicraft
in her home, the purpose being to sell
her wares for Christmas gifts.
The other day an Interested caller
looked over the various displays.
"Here are some bridge table covers
that many of my patrons admire,"
said the young woman of artistic tal
ents.
"Not for me," the prospective cus
tomer replied. "I only play euchre.**
Indianapolis News.
Seek Cheap Power Alcohol.
Gasoline users will be interested to
know that the search for cheap
sources of power alcohol still con
tinues. A recent writer in Nature
suggests that foodstuffs are too valu
able at present for such uses, but
thinks that waste land in Ireland
might be used to produce crops to be
utilized in this way. Arrowroot,
cassava and corn are possibilities in
tropical countries and a number of
cellulose materials, such as straw and
sawdust, offer possibilities in indus
trial regions.
Mummy's Wisdom.
"Mummy, may I have that choco
late you promised me now?"
"Bless the child! Didn't I tell you
you shouldn't have any at all if you
didn't keep quiet?"
"Yes, mummy."
"Well, the longer you keep quiet the
sooner you'll get it."Brooklyn Eagle.
Charter No. 7708. Reserve District No. 9.
Report of the Condition of the FIRST NA-
TIONAL BANK of Princeton, at Princeton, in
the state of Minnesota, at the close of business
on December 31, 1922.
RESOURCES
Loans and discounts, in
cluding rediscounts,
(except those shown in
and c) $125,919.35
Deposited to secure circu
lation (U. S. bonds par
value)
Total
Less current expenses,
interest. and tlaxes
paid
Circul itinE notes out
standing
Cashier's checks on own
bank outstanding
Total of items 21, 22, 23,
24 and 25
Individual deposits sub
ject to check
$125,919 35
30.000.00
Other bonds, stocks, se
curities, etc
Banking house, $14,000
Lawful reserve with Fed
eral reserve bank
Cash in vault and amount
due from national banks
Total of items 9, 10, 11,
12 and 13
Itedemption fund with U.
S Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer
Coi tificntes of deposit
due lebs than 30
days (other than for
money borrowed
Total of demand deposits,
(other than bank de
posits) subject to re
serve, items 26, 27, 28,
29, 30 and 31 74,755 14
Certificates of deposit,
(other than for money
borrowed)
Other time deposits
Total of time deposits sub
ject to reserve, items 32,
33, 34, and 35 77,175.41
30,000 00
36,150.44 14,000.00
8,033.00
12,795.88
12,795 88
1.500.00
$228,398 67
LIABILITI ES
Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund
Undivided profits 12,635.20
Reserved for in-
terest and tax-
es accrued 3,000.00
$30,000 00
6.000 00
15,635 20
6,440 51 9,194.69
80.000.00
1,273 43
1,273 43
66,335 14
8,420 00
72,935 02
4,240 39
Total $228,398 67
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacsss.
I. JOHN PETTERSON, Cashier of the
above named bank, do solemnly swear that the
above statement is true to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
JOHN F. PETTERSON. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
4th day of January, 1922.
(Seal) ENA L. MATTSON,
Notary Public.
My commission expires April 21, 1927.
CorrectAttest
E. K. EVENS.
S. S. PETTERSON
S. STROETER
Directors.
The Farmers* Loss.
The extent of the loss which the
farmers of America have sustained
because of recent price declines strik
ingly is shown by crop estimates foT
1921 issued by the department of agri
culture at Washington. The value of
the important crops of this year based
on December 1 prices aggregated
$5,675,877,000, or $3,400,000,000 less
than the receipts from the 1920 crop
and $8,000,000,000 less than those of
1919 when the high price era had
reached its climax.
It is quite obvious that no industry
can prosper which is subject to an in
come decline of eight billion dollars
within two years. If the period of
readjustment had been lengthened the
situation would not be so serious, hut
under present conditions crops which
were planted when costs were high
have been harvested when prices were
low, thus wiping out all profit margins
and in only too many cases leading to
a deficit.
The 1921 value record cannot be
compared with any recent years, but
if we go back to pre-war days we will
find that it strikes an average between
the $5,098,000,000 crop of 1908 and the
$6,111,000,000 crop of 1914.
The prospects for 1922, however,
are much brighter. There is little
danger of further price reductions and
planting can be done with cheap seed
and cheap labor. This means a great
reduction in agricultural costs and a
chance for just as substantial a profit
as was to be had in the halcyon days
of high prices and equally high costs.
The new year has been ushered in un
der nearly normal conditions and that
state should continue until the crops
are bought and paid for. This year
was peculiar in that the big decline
BANK NO. 784.
Statement of the condition of PRINCETON
STATE BANK, Princeton. Minn, at close of
business on December 31, 1921.
RESOURCES
Loans and discounts $229,278 45
Overdrafts U. S. bonds and other U. S. Obliga
tions
Banking house, furniture and fix
tures
Other real estate
Dua from other banks 19,112 29
Cash on hand:
Cur. 1,507.00
Gold 437.50
Silver 657.30
Other 217.54
Total cash assets
Checks and cash items
Total immediate liabilities 69,804.74
Time certificates 118,912.97
Total deposits
864.11
400.00
7,100.00 2,712 38
21,931.63
642.93
Total $261,929.50
LIABILITIES
Capital stock $20,000.00
Surplus fund
Undivided profits, net
Due War Finance corporation
Notes rediscounted and bills paya
ble (including certificates for
money borrowed
Deposits subject to check 68,831.54
Cashier's checks 973.20
6,000.00 3,211.79
15,000.00 30,000.00
188,717 7f
Total $261,929.50
Amount of reserve on hand $21,931.63
Amount of reserve required by law 14,350.00
State of Minnesota. County of Mille Lacsss
We. J. A. Jorgensen, vice-president, and W.
H. Smith, cashier of the above name4 bank, do
solemnly swear that the above statement is
true to the best of our knowledge ana belief.
J. A. JORGENSEN. VictiPresident.
W. H. SMITH. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
4th day of January, 1922.
(Seal) E. McMillan.
Notary Public. Mille Lacs Co.. Minn.
My commission expires April 19, 1924.
CorrectAttest:
J. A. JORGENSEN,
W. H. SMITH.
Directors.
(First Pub. Dec. 29-3t)
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
E. E. Dmwiddie, Plaintiff,
vs.
John Jones, Defendant.
The State of Minnesota to the above named
defendant:
You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the
above entitled action, which complaint has
been filed in the office of the clerk of the dis
trict court in and for the said county of Mille
Lacs and state of Minnesota at the village of
Milaca, and to serve a copy of your answer to
said complaint on the subscriber at his office
in the village of Princeton in said county and
state within twenty (20) days after service of
this summons upon you, exclusive of the day
of such service and if you fail to answer the
said complaint within the time aforesaid, the
plaintiff in this action will take judgment
against you for the sum of twenty-five (25 00)
dollars, together with interest thereon at the
rate of six per cent per annum since the 10th
day of December, 1921, together with plain
tiff's costs and disbursements herein, and at
torney's fees the sum of twenty-five ($25.00)
dollars.
You are, further notified that this action is
brought to foreclose a lien, a statement of
which has heretofore been filed by the plaintiff
herein in the amount of twenty-five ($25.00)
dollars, on and against one 1914 Ford Roadster,
Motor No. 2013500, and without a Minnesota
license number.
Dated December 15, 1921.
W. C. DOANE,
Attorney for Plaintiff,
Princeton, Minnesota
LOST AND FOUND.
LOSTOn December 24, a leather
pouch containing two $20 bills, two
$10 bills and some small change. Fin
der please leave at Union office for
liberal reward. 2-lp
LOSTPurse containing sum of
money. For reward leave at this of
fice. 2-lp
FOR RENT
FOR RENTTwo downstairs un
furnished rooms and a garage, oppo
site Fred Newton's residence. P. N.
Kronstrom. 2-lp
FOR RENT240-acre farm want
a renter with stock a large pasture
cash rent. Mrs. Alice Slaback, Prince
ton, Minn 2-2p
FOB SALE.
For SalePoland China hogs about
eight months old, both sexes. Pedi
gree furnished with each sale. S. E.
Hoff, R. 4, Foley, Minn. 50-tf
FOR SALEBaled hay at Henschel
& Sons' feed store. {WN$fc$
U2*
came after planting. Merchants ex
perienced the same loss. Stock laid in
at high prices in the spring had to be
disposed of at low prices in the fall.
This is just what happened to the far
mers, but 1922 promises stability and
much better things all around.St.
Paul Dispatch.
A Wise Cockney.
AugustusWhich would you rather
do, Algeronon, part your name or your
'air in the middle.
AlgernonMe 'air, of course. Per
sons who part their name in the mid
dle nauseate me.
There Are Many Who Do So.
"Say it with flowers" is the motto of
people who throw bouquets at them
selves.
(First Pub Jan. 5-lt)
United State District Court, District of Min
nesota. Fifth division.
In the matter of William E. Bigbee, bank
rupt. In Bankruptcy.
To the creditors of William E. Bigbee of
Milaca, in the county of Mille Lacs and dis
trict aforesaid, bankrupt:
Notice is hereby given that on the 20th day
of December, A. D. 1921, the said William E.
Bigbee was duly adjudged a bankrupt and the
first meeting of creditors will be held at the
office of the undersigned, 606 Palladio Build
ing, Duluth, Minnesota, on Friday the 20th
day of January, A. D. 1922, at 11 o'clock
a. m., at which time the creditors may attend,
prove their claims and elect a trustee, examine
the bankrupt and transact such other business
as may properly come before the meeting.
Dated, Duluth, Minnesota, December 31,
1921.
WILLIAM O. PEALER,
Referee in Bankruptcy
(First Pub. Dec 15-6t)
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Whereas, default has been made in the pay
ment of real estate taxes and interest on
principal as provided in that certain mort
gage dated May 1st, 1920, executed by Ralph
L. Pitcher, Martha Pitcher, his wife, Alvah
C. Sampson, M. Gertrude Sampson, his wife
William J. Thomas and Lena R. Thomas, his
wife, mortgagors, of the county of Me Lacs
and state of Minnesota, to Security S ate Bank
of Princeton, (a Minnesota corporation), mort
gagee, which mortgage was duly recorded ID
the office of the register of deeds of said coun
ty and state on January 14, 1921, at 9 o'clock
a. in book 18 of mortgages, on page 391,
and no action at law or proceeding in equity
has been instituted to recover the debt se
cured by said mortgage, or of any part there
of, and whereas, by reason of the default afore
said the said mortgagee may elect and has
elected to declare the entire sum due, as here
inafter specified, according to the provisions
of the said mortgage, and whereas the amount
claimed to be and which is due upon the said
mortgage at the date of this notice is the sumof
$1,000.00 principal, the sum of $70.00 interest
due May 1st, 1921, and interest on each of
the said sums at the rate of seven per cenl
per annum from May 1st, 1921
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by virtue of the power of sale in said mort
gage contained, and pursuant to the statute in
such cases, the said mortgage will be fore
closed by a sale of the premises described in
and conveyed by the said mortgage, to-wit*
the east 29 5-12 feet of the west 80 feet of lot
1, block 7, original townsite of the village of
Princeton, said county and state which sale
will be made by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs
county at the front door of the temporary
court house (high school building) in the
village of Milaca, said county and state, on
January 28th, 1922, at 10 o'clock a. at
public vendue to the highest bidder for cash
to pay said debt of $1,070.00 and interest in
cluding an attorney's fee of $50.00 as provided
in said mortgage, subject to redemption at any
time within one year from date of sale as
provided by law.
Security State Bank of Princeton
(Minnesota), Mortgagee.
Evan H. Peterson,
Princeton, Minnesota.
Attorney for Mortgagee.
(First Pub. Dec. l-6t)
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made in the payment of
the sum of four hundred dollars, which is claimed
to be due and is due at the date of this notice
upon a certain mortgage, duly execited and de
livered by Fred A. Pierce and Alida M. Pierce,
his wife, mortgagor, to John E. Lofgren,
Mortgagee, bearing date the 28th day of April,
1920, and with a poyer of sale therein con
tained, duly recorded in the office of the
register of deeds in and for the county of
Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, on the 10th
day of June, 1920, at 1 o'clock p. m., in book
13 of mortgages, on page 197.
Which said mortgage, together with the
debt secured thereby, was duly assigned by
said John E. Lofgren, Mortgagee, to Henry
G. Ekron, by written assignment dated the
8th day of July, 1920, and recorded in the
office of said register of deeds, on the 8th
day of July, 1920, at 3 o'clock p. m., in book
9 of mortgages on page 166, and no action or
proceeding having been instituted, at law or
otherwise, to recover the debt secured by said
mortgage or any part thtereof.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by virtue of the power of sale contained in
said mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in
such case made and provided, the said mort
gage will be foreclosed by a sale of the
premises described in and conveyed by said
mortgage, viz:
The southwest quarter of the southwest
quarter (sw% of sw%) of section thirty-six
(36) in township thirty-six (36) range twenty
seven (27), in Mille Lacs county and state of
Minnesota, with the hereditaments and ap
purtenances which sale will be made by the
sheriff of said Mille Lacs county at the front
door of the high school building, now used as a
court house, in the village of Milaca, in said
county and state, on the 16th day of January,
1922, at 10 o'clock a. m of that day, at
public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash,
to pay said debt of four hundred dollars, and
interest, and the taxes, if any, on said prem
ices, and twenty-five dollars, attorney's fee,
as stipulated in and by said mortgage in case
of foreclosure, and the disbursements allowed
by law subject to redemption at any time
within one year from the day of sale, as pro
vided by law.
Dated November 22nd, A. D. 1921.
HENRY G. EKRON,
Assignee of Mortgagee
H. N. Jensen, Esq.,
Attorney for Assignee,
Detroit, Minnesota.
RUSSIFIED ADVERTISING
Notices under this head will be inserted at one cent per word.
No ad will be published in this column for less than 25 cents.
FOR SALE25 tons of wild hay.
R. D. Byers. l-2p
FOR SALES. C. Black Minorca
cockerels, $2 each. Wm. Heruth, jr.,
Route 1, Box 34, Princeton. 2-2p
FOR SALEA registered Holstein
bull, one year old, or will exchange for
other livestock. J. H. Craft, Zimmer
man. l-2c
FOR SALEThree cows, will be
fresh in 10 days. Alfred Erickson,
Route 1, Princeton call 31F11. l-2p
FOR SALEOr will trade for fresh
milk cows, five registered Shorthorn
bulls of hesvy milk strain, T. B. tested.
Louis Normandin, Route 1, Ronneby,
Minn. 2-2p
MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTEDThree cords of four
foot green oak or hard maple and one
cord of soft wood, delivered in Prince
ton. State cash price. Frank J. Lang,
Princeton. 2-lp
FOR SERVICERegistered Duroc
Jersey boar fee $1 at time of service.
Theo F. Noeske, 1% mile north of
Princeton. m*$$b M^*4
The Farmers' Shipping association
will ship livestock on Monday, January
16. Please list your stock as soon as
possible.
Phone Hardware store 175 or resi
dence 144. Farmers' Shipping Association,
6-tfc Max F. Gamradt, Mgr.
(First Pub. Dee. 8-6t)
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure 8ale.
Notice is hereby given, that default has oc
curred in the conditions of that certain mort
gage, dated the 25th day of May, 1912, execut
ed by Montgomery L. Cormany. a single man,
as mortgagor, to Security State Bank of
Princeton, Minnesota, a Minnesota corporation,
as Mortgagee, filed for record in the office of
the Register of Deeds, in and for Mille Lacs
county, state of Minnesota, on the 19th day
of April, 1913, at 2 o'clock p. m., and recorded
in book "7" of mortgages, on page 178 that
there is due and payable, at the date of this
notice, upon the debt secured by said Mort
gage, the sum of seven hundred eighty-nine
($789.00) dollars, and that no action or pro
ceeding at law or otherwise has been insti
tuted to recover said debt or any part there
of that, by virtue of a power of sale therein
contained, said mortgage will be foreclosed and
the land and premises therein described, lying
and being in the county of Mille Lacs, state
of Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit:
Lot eight (8). in block three (3), Damon's
addition to Princeton, Minnesota, according to
the recorded plat thereof on file and of record
in the office of the Register of Deeds in and
for Mille Lacs county, will be sold at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash by the
sheriff of said Mille Lacs county, at the front
door of the high school building, which is now
used as a county court house, in the village of
Milaca, in the county of Mille Lacs, stave of
Minnesota, on the 24th day of January, 1922,
at one o'clock the afternoon, to pay and
satisfy the debt secured, by said mortgage,
and $25 00 attorney's fees therein provided for,
and the costs and disbursements allowed by
law upon such foreclosure and sale.
Dated November 29. 1921.
Security State Bank of Princeton,
By Mary Rines, its President,
G-
AMinnesota,
/T, B
Eaton, its Cashier,
an Seal Mortgagee.
W. C. Doane,
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Princeton, Minnesota
agfeigiagiB^
1**?*
*V"'' I* i%*
Northwestern Hospital and Sanitarium
ESTABLISHED 1900
JS-I
A private institution which combines all the advantages of a perfectly
equipped hospital with the quiet and comfort of a refined and elegant
home. Modern in every respect. No insane, contagious or other objec-
tionable cases received. New, quiet maternity rooms. Rates are as low
as the most efficient treatment and the best trained nursing will permit.
H. C. COONEY, M. D., Medical Director
FRANCES S. COONEY, Supt.
MISS FRANCES VERTIN, R. N., Supt. of Nurses.
New Meat Market
Now Open
I handle all kinds of
Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish
and Game in Season.
Highest'market prices paid for Poultryn Hides
FRED HORSTMAN
Phone 191 One door north of Princeton Cafe.
Fence \hay RacK\Tool Ihe.d\ Tower
Or Make Any Repairs
AboutThe Place?
If you are, remember this: We can save you money
on any amount of any kind of lumber or building
material. We have a complete assortment of the
best lumber, shingles, sash, doors, mouldings, inter
ior and exterior finish, lime, cement, plaster, in
short, everything that you're likely to need to build
with. Caley Lumber Co.
MS BENJ. SOULE, WlMffi* &H**"*nKB$
*f mm
DOES IT PAY TO WORRY
ABOUT APPENDICITIS?
Gan appendicitis be. guarded *^,,v
against? Yes, by preventing intesti-*
nal infection. The intestinal antisep
tic, Adler-i-ka, acts on both upper and
lower bowel removing all foul, decay-,^
ing matter which might start infec-^f
tion. Excellent for gas on stomach or/nl
chronic constipation. It removes mat
ter which you never thought was in
your system and which nothing elseC/^J
can dislodge. One man reports it is 8f
unbelievable the awful impurities
Ad-ler-i-ka brought out. Princeton -Q
Drug Co. Adv.
Auction Sale.
An auction will be held on Satur
day, January 7, at 2 p. m., in the old
north school house of district 3, when
that building will be sold to the high
est bidder for cash.
William Hoeft,
2-2c Clerk of School Board.
(First Pub. Jan. 6-3t)
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
Mary M. Brown, Plaintiff,
vs.
Henry L. Brown, Defendant.
The State of Minnesota to the above named
defendant:
You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the
above entitled action, which complaint has
been filed in the office of the clerk of the
district court, at the village of Milaca, coun
ty of Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, and
to serve a copy of your answer to the said
complaint on the subscriber at his office in
the village of Princeton, in said county, with
in thirty (30) days after the service of this
summons upon you, exclusive of the day of
such service and if you fail to answer the
said complaint within the time aforesaid, the
plaintiff in this action will apply to the court
for the relief demanded in said complaint.
Dated at Princeton, Minnesota, this 30th day
of November, 1921.
W. C. DOANE.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Princeton, Minnesota.
f%
.^f
iM
S.V**

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