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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 10, 1901, Image 7

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I
FVVftJll
not believe you, I should believe nothr
ing. Believe you? My dear, I would
as soon doubt the piaver book." He
laid his hand upon her arm, and the
tears came into his eyes "My dear, I
have been an old fool But I did it for
the best. He says that you aie his
wife. Let him come and take youif
he can'"
It is not Molly that he would take
it is Molly's fortune
Why, sir," she said if he takes the
i\ hole and wastes and dissipates it, so
long as he does not take me hat does
it matter''"
Then the \icar came again, and the
whole of the business had to be dis
cussed again At fiist he adhered to
his theoiy of unconscious action, be
cause a scholar alw aj likes to explain
e^e^y theory by examples chosen irom
Latin and Greek authois He had
looked up seveial moie stones of the
kind fiom I know not what folio fl
umes in his libiaij and came piepared
to defend his opinion But the abso
lute certainty of Mollj's assertion, the
e\idence of her mother, who declaied
that Molly bad been woikmg with her
since half- past 3, the tn in belief of the
captain and my own change of opinion
and the possibility of deception shook
him
Finally he abandoned his learned
view and adopted our more modern
explanations of the caseviz, that the
marriage was a sham and that the
woman was some creature suborned
to peisonate Mollj
[TO BE CONTINUED
Otercrowded Cities.
New York averages fourteen people
in every dwelling house, while the
population for the entire United States
i & but twenty-one to the square mile.
Some New York tenements house more
men, women and children, than most
towns that are called cities Add to
this the fact that nine out of every ten
of these people take no special care of
their health and \ouwill understand
why there is such a need for "Golden
Giain Belt beer in the cities of this
country This beer is so delicious that
people will take it and not consider it a
medicine Brewed from the purest
bailey maltandhops.it is invigorating
and refreshing, and should be con
stantly on your table Order of your
dealer or be supplied by Henry Veidt,
Princeton
Makes assimilation peifect, nealthy
blood, farm muscles strong nerves
Quickens the biain makes and keeps
vou well Great medicine, Rocky
Mountain Tea 33c For sale by A
Jack
BUSINESS LOCALS.
W MONEY to loan on improved
farms. M. S. RUTHERFORD,
Princeton, Minn.
Highest prices paid for all kinds of
grain at the St. Francis mill. 43tf
Ladies eiderdown jackets at
LUDDEN'S
Shoe Repairing.
Go to Biand & foi first-class shoe re
pairing Promptness and satisfaction
See the nice assortment of carpets
my exhibitor shows LUDDEN'S
I have some bargains in residence
lots Will sell for cash or on time
20-23 L. S. BRIGGS
Carpet samples for rugs Half price
at LUDDEN'S
Farmers, when in town call and see
what I have to offer you in the grocery
line Stock new and fresh and prices
sure to suit you S A CAREW
Just arrived from the eastern factory
the finest line of gloves and mittens
LUDDEN'S
Solberg Bros have opened a black
smith and wagon shop opposite
Soule's Dlaning mill and are prepared
to do all kinds of blacksmithing and
wagon work Hor&e shoeing and
plough work a specialty Satisfaction
guaranteed 44tf
Take Notice.
My wife havinor left my bed and board
on the 21st day of September, 1901, I
will not be responsible for any debts of
her contracting from that date
HERMANN MILLER.
Princeton, Sept, 23, 1901 42-4
SALESMAN WANTED AT ONCETO
canvass the farming and threshing
trade Salary or commission Previ
ous experience not required We have
a good business proposition to submit
For particulars address with referen
ces, LINCOLN OI CO
Cleveland, Ohio
St. Francis Milling Co.
With renovated machinery, renewed
water power, our mill is now running
and doing better work than ever be
fore Highest price paid for all kinds
of grain, and grinding done at lowest
rates All mill stuffs for sale.
Sr FRANCIS MILLING Co.,
-43tf St. Francis, Minn.
Golden Russets" is the name of a
new variety of potatoes developed from
the seeds of the Early Rose by R. C.
Holmes, on his nursery farm at Crook
ed Lake This year's crop is the result
of seed planted three years ago Th
new variety is very early, and entirely
scab-proof In shape they resemble the
Early Rose, but are of a golden color.
In flavor and general qualities they ex
cel any potato yet offered Mr Holmes
has a limited supply to sell for seed at
$2 per bushel. Call at R. Byer's
store and see samples.
WklW: lfevf
*teaa***k*kfenPfc*fc*tfmrf**k'**fcrfrf4rf2
W. C. T. TJ.
Through the courtesy of the UNION this space
is granted to the "W The press super
intendent assumes all responsibility for the
sentiments and statements contained herein
Our Motto 'For God and Home and Native
Land
Our Badge A knot of white ribbon
Our Aims Home protection prohibition of
the liquor traffic equal suffrage one standard
of morals and the bringing about of a better
public sentiment
MRS N LIBBY President
MRS LOUISA ANTHOINE Secretary
MRS ADA FARNHAM Treasurer
Report of Annual Convention.
The twenty-fifth annual conven
tion of the W. C. U., which
met in Minneapolis, Sept. 23-29,
wa: a grand success from start to
finish.
We came in on the quarter cen
tur run with a membeiship of
3500 Theie were nearly four
hundred delegates present.
Mis. Bessie La} the Scovell
made herself doubly deal to all by
her tact and ability as a leader.
Much against her wish (for she
knows her constituents are the
pocketless hex) her salary was
raised $100 and the eighth district
made her a present of 150 in loving
appreciation of he work. Her ad
dress was ordered printed in leaflet
form.
A puise of $20 was given to the
retiring Corresponding Secretary
Mrs. A. C. McCurdy, of Minne
apolis. Mrs. Ella Hendricks
was elected to fill the position.
Mrs.
Belliesecretary
Welch
recoiding, watchword, w7ith
wasdre-elected an Mrs. E
W. Soule as treasurer.
Loyalty to the cause and to
those faithful in the wrork
was the
a few exceptions.
This lovaltj was particularly
maiked in the executhe, the mill
wheel of the convention.
Out of the thirty-thiee State
superintendents of departments,
tw enty-one were present at nearly
e\ei\ meeting and only one wras
dropped on account of lack of in
terest.
One deai woman rode seventy
five miles b} team to reach the
train, and came with her bab} one
jeai old.
One dear baby named foi "Our
Bessie" was introduced to the con
ention.
One mother with her baby/Vic
tor, &e\ en months old, is more than
her name, Goodacie, denotes.
Dr. Mary Whettone has made
a close stud} of non alcoholic medi
cation, and gave helpful talks.
Deai leaders, theie aie remedies
far ahead of alcohol. I will give
some in this column soon and hope
you ma keep in touch with this
line of work and banish all liquor
from the home. It is not needed,
even for snake bites.
The changes in the constitution
will cause a re-arrangement in the
district and retard the work for the
present, but will be a great benefit
in the near future to the State
work, and we trust to the sparsely
settled portions of the State. State
organizers will have a chance to
add man} pupils to the greatest
school for the development of wo
man in the worldthe W. C. T. U.
It broadens the spheie of woman,
helps them to understand foity
lines of reform work. All of our
best woikers have begun in the
local unions and are now competent
to fill positions of any kind.
The committee on courtesies
brought many to the platform to
be introduced to the convention.
Of the ministers it might be said:
"Were there not ten cleansed'
Where are the nine?'1
Greetings from the Catholic
Total Abstinence Society, the M.
E. Sunday School convention, from
national officeis, from other State
Conventions, from the I. O. G. T.,
the G. A. K., the Woman's Relief
Corps, and from many prominent
individuals, were brought to the
convention. We were welcomed
by representatives from the Com
mercial Club, ministers, Prohibi
tion Party, Woman's Clubs, Wo
man's Medical Club, and the WT.
C. T. IT. of Minneapolis, who so
grandly entertained us.
The program was carried out in
full. Many choice selections of
music were given.
The convention was supplement
ed by a conference of its young
women. I was proud of our "Y
delegates. The parts given them
When jou wake up with a bad taste
in your month, go at once to Princeton
Drug Co's drug store and get a free
sample of Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets One or two doses will
make you well. They also cure bilious
ness, sick headache and constipation
Virginius.
Mr Sanford Dodge, Supported by a
strong- company, will appear at the
Jesmer opera house, Oct 11, in an
elaborate production of "Virginius,"
by James Sheridan Knowles, which has
been pronounced by all great authori
ties to be one of the best acting trage
dies on the modern stage, and no trage
dy outside of Shakspeare is worthy to
be placed by its side There are many
fine bursts of poetry in this*play, which
are introduced with great dramatic
propriety ana skill It is full of high
passion, deep and delicate pathos,
making it intensely interesting and
impressive throughout. Mr. Dodge's
work is of the highest order. He is
young, ambitious and possessed of a
natural gift that is sure to build for
him a merited reputation in his profes
sion With each succeeding season
his popularity seems to gain, so that
the announcement of his appearance is
always welcome news to theater goers,
and packed houses are the rule every
where
SCHOOL, NOTES.
The class in Geiman took a test
last Monda}.
Miss Muriel Price, of Milaca,
was a visitor last Wednesday.
The classes in physics and chem
istry have begun their experiments.
Miss Amy Franklin, of Spencer
Brook, visited the school last Mon
da}.
Paper, pens and other incident
als have arrived, and fill a long
felt ant.
Alice Ecklund, Adina Carlson
and Ko} Morse, are now pupils of
the Princeton school.
The school board has received
the sum of $950, State high school
aid money $100 of this was due
from last year.
We, the jury, find that the deceased
came to his death from heart failure,
caused by not taking Rocky Mountain
Tea made by Madison Medicine Co.
35c. For sale by C. A. Jack
ONAMIA.
Hiram Bolster and family moved
to Anoka yesterday.
James Ward drove up to Onamia
Sunday and returned Monday.
Mr. Jordan will build a house
and move his family here this fall.
A little Chippewa girl by the
name of Mitchel, shot part of her
hand off Friday.
THE PRINCETON TJINTOK: THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1901.
on the program were well render
ed. I have alwavs felt that the
young women deserved great
praise for the way they did their
work. This conference was helped
on by many of the State workers,
old and young.
Many of the girls will go from
this convention with new determi
nation to do more efficient ork.
Miss Louise Hillister, who
hasdian,
led the "Y's" so long, has resigned
the position, and Miss Helen Salis
buiy, of Mankato, will fill the
office. If I go to Texas to attend
the National Convention as a dele
gate, I will be glad to report for
the Y. W. C. T. IT., as Miss Allie
Jones suggested in the report last
week. ErnE BURG\N.
John Bolster, from Da} ton, is
here visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jas. Bolster.
The Indians killed a bear near
here on Friday and the Onamia
people had a feast on bear meat.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McClure
and Mrs. Cund} returned from
an extended trip down river Friday.
John Lindquist is building a fine
large barn on his place and will
soon commence the erection \)f a
dwelling house.
The Thompson Cattle Co. have
commenced to build a barn on their
ranch at Page 80 by 140 feet, two
stories and basement.
There were two pleasant dances
last week here, one Thursday
night at T. J. Warren's and one
Saturday night at Gust Johnson's.
The officers of the new railroad
from Mankato to Duluth, by the
way of Mille Lacs Lake, were in
town Friday and were pleased with
the appearance of the town.
Joseph VanCourt, who has been
sick since last winter, and who has
been around all summer, has
again been confined to his becj.
His many friends hope to see him
up again soon.
The report in the Minneapolis
papers that the Chippewas here
were ugly is without the least
foundation. The facts are. that
one man had a dispute with an In
whereupon he immediately
went to see the governor and sung
one of his every day songs. The
only difference is that it is the In
dians instead of the whites this
time.
Stepped Into Live Coats.
"When a child I burned my
frightfully,5
writes W Eads,foot of
Jonesville, Va "which caused horrible
leg soies for 30 years, but Bucklen's
Arnica Salve wholly cured me after
everything else failed Infallible for
Burns Scalds, Cuts, Sores, Bruises and
Piles Sold bv A Jack, 25c
jj COVE.
Born to Mr and Mrs. A. J. Por
ter, Oct. 3, a son.
Mi and Mrs. Frank Humble
are moving to Bemidji this week.
H. B. Terwilligar is at home
again, after an absence of about
three months.
Hair} Bauer left last week for
Wahpeton, N. D., where he will
attend school this year.
A. H. Roseboom, wife and
daughtei, of Renville county, visit
ed with friends here last week.
Mi&. T. D. Anderson wras
called
to Minneapolis the first of the
week, by the serious illness ot a
sistei
Mis Gilbert Wilkes, who hasrf***^****^***^^****.**********^********^*^,^^*,^
been spending a few weeks in Da
kota with her husband, returned
home last week.
Mi^ C. H. Coffin, of Minneapo
lis, ho has been a guest of Mrs.
W. Eynon for a tew weeks, re
turned home last week.
Mi J. Gray, of Minneapolis,
and a party of friends, is spending
a fev da}s hunting and fishing
here Mr. Gray has bought the
Ellis place and will build a lesi
dence next spring.
A Typical South African Store.
O Larson, of Bay Villa, Sundays
River, Cape Colony conducts a store
typical of South Africa, at which can
be puichased anything fiom the pro
verbial "needle to an anchot This
store is situated in a valley nine miles
from the nearest railway station and
about twenty-five miles from the near
est town Mr. Lar&on says "I am
favored with the custom of farmers
within a radius of thirty miles, to many
of whom 1 have supplied Chamerlain's
remedies All testify to their value in
a household where a doctor's advice xs
almost out of the question Within
one mile of my store the population is
perhaps sixty Of these, within the
past twelve months, no le&s than four
teen have been absolutely cured by
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. This
must surely be a record.'' For sale by
Princeton Drug Co
**rf***********tf*rf****'iL*
^OBTH GERMANY.
rf*rf*rf**'fca*ii*fe**Pkfcrk*W)ti
Mrs. Amel Lundgren is slowly
improving.
Mr. Ed. Gerth, of Missouri, is
visiting relatives here.
Mrs. FranK Libby visited rela
tiv es in Princeton last week.
Mr. Arthur Hoskins spent Sun
day evening at Tim Chisholm's.
Otto Leik hSs purchased the
Whiting place in Bogus Brook.
Quarterly meeting was held at
the German M. E. church Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Zeibarth enter
tained a small company of friends
Sunday.
Otto Kuhrke had the misfortune
to cut his hand on the wood saw
last Sunday.
Quite a number of young people
from North Germany attended the
fair last week.
Rev. Orrock, of Santiago, held
services at the Gates' school house
last Sunday afternoon.
Fred Steeves is running a suc
cessful potato digger, which is in
great demand among his neighbors.
A cow belonging to Sanford
Buckingham was struck by light
ning during the storm a week ago
last Monday.
Frank Libby's potatoes are turn
ing out better than he expected,
and we fear his root house will not
be large enough to hold them all.
We hope there will not be many
more weddings in Germany this
fall if they are all to be followed
by as much noise as Fritz's has
been.
Chas. Bradshaw and James Chis
holm drove out to Herman Neu
mann's Sunday. Wrhile
dinner was
being prepared, Mr. Neumann in
vited the boys to take a quiet little
hunt along the banks of Rum
River. So off they started and
soon were at the river. Suddenly,
Mr. Neumann became very exci
ted and fired several shots into the
river. What he fired at was at
first doubtful, but it was soon dis
covered to be a fish about nine feet
long, with a mouth large enough
to swallow a medium sized man.
At the last shot fired the fish
jumped out of the water scareing
Herman so that he left his gun on
the bank and made a dash for the
woods, in search of his fellow
huntsmen.
After dinner the bo} so quieted
Mr. Neumann's fears that he con
sented to go to Rice Lake,
search ot ducks. They returned
heavily loaded with game.
"ROGERS.''
A Fiendish Attack.
An attack was lately made on
Collier of Cherokee, Iowa, that nearly
proved fatal. It came through his
kidneys His back got so lame he
could not stoop without great pain, nor
sit in a chair except propped by cush
ions. No remedy helped him until he
tried Electric Bitters, which effected
such a wonderful change that he writes
he feels like a new man. This marvel
ous medicine cuies backache and kid
ney trouble, purifies the blood and
builds up your health Only 50c, at
A Jack's Drug Store.
BLUE HELL.
J. G. Johnson has sold his farm
and intends to go to Montana in
the spring.
Miss Georgia Mergel came out
from Punceton to visit at home
over Sunday.
Rev. Cook has accepted a chaige
in Southern Michigan, so he will
not be with us again.
Ed. Kahalia is prepaung to
move onto his faim, which he
bought of E. S. Pratt.
Our people aie rushing the po
tatoes out of the ground and report
a fair yield of good tubers.
H. Galbraith and A A. Mer
gel amved home fiom the south
pait of the State last Tuesda}
There was a party at W. H.
Thompson's last Friday night. All
enjoyed themselves very much.
H. Mergel got the blue nbbon
on his improved Yorkshire hogs
and pigs at the Mille Lacs county
fair.
The social at Geo. Galbraith's
was quite well attended. Every
one enjoyed themselves, as they
always do when there.
Six of our people attended
church at Becker last Sunday, for
the purpose of hearing Rev. Cook's
farewell sermon, which was an ex
tra good one.
Many of our citizens attended
the fair at Princeton, which was
very good, considering the late
date. A good exhibit of farm pro
duce was displayed, and our coun
ty furnished a good share, of which
we are justly proud.
Louis Kuhlmann returned home
from jVIinneapolis last week. He
and his mother were called to the
sick bed of his sister, Mrs. Anna
Bragg, who is very sick at the
Asbury Hospital. Mrs. Kuhl
mann remained in the city
Ed. Pratt is helping Elmer
Thompsom, removing spuds from
the ground and finishing his house.
He is still hesitating between ex
changing the bracing air of Minne
sota for the debilitating climate of
the South Florida may be all
right for the winter, but for an all
round climate give us Minnesota.
Stricken With Paralysis.
Henderson Grimett, of this place,
was stricken with partial paralysis and
completely lost the use of one arm and
side. After being treated by an emi
nent physician for quite a while with
out relief, my wife recommended Cham
berlain's Pain Balm, and after using
two bottles of it he is almost entirely
cured.GEO. R. MCDONALD, Man, Lo
gan county, W. Va. Several other
very remarkable cures of partial paral
ysis have been effected by the use of
this liniment. It is most widely known,
however, as a cure for rheumatism,
sprains and bruises. Sold by Prince
ton Drug Co.
are likely to be used for glazing
coffee? If on knew, you would be
sure to demand
Lion Coffee
which is never contaminated with
any glazing of any sort, either eggs
or gluejust pure, fresh, strong,
fragrant coffee
The sealed package insures uni
form quality and freshness.
What's Your Face Worth'
Sometimes a fortune, but ne\ei, if
you have a sallow complexion, a jaun
diced look, moth patches and blotches
on the skin, all signs of Liver Trouble.
But Dr King's New Life Pills give
clear skin, rosy cheeks, rich complex
ion Only 25c at A Jacks Druff
Stoie
First Publication Oct 10 1901
CJTATE OF MINNEbOTA COUNTY OF
Mille Lacs ss In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of E Church
deceased
The petition of Rasmus Doe ha\ing been
duly made and filed in this court representing
among other things that one E Church who
resided last prior to his death at Claj county
in the State of Nebraska died intestate at the
county of Claj State of Nebraska on the 13th
day of January, 1888, seized of an estate of in
heritance in certain lands in the county of
Mille Lacs State of Minnesota described
said petition and that more than five years
have elapsed since the death of said E
Church deceased and that administration has
not been granted or had of said estate in this
State and praying that the descent of said
lands be by this court determined and said
lands assigned to such persons as may be en
titled thereto by law
Now therefore it is ordered that the said
petition be heard at a term of this court to be
held at the court house in the village of Prince
ton in said county of Mille Lacs State of Min
nesota on Friday the 1st day of No\ ember
A 1901
It is further ordered that notice of said hear
ing of said petition be given by the publication
of this order for three successive weeks the
Princeton Umon a weekly newspaper printed
and published in said Mille Lacs county Minn
Dated October 3rd 1901
\AN4LSTEIN
TProbate Seal Tudge of Probate
First Publication Sept 26 1901
STATEe
OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF
Mill Lacs ss In Prdbate Court
Special Term September ,23 1901
In the matter of the estate of Toseph Hickey
deceased
On reading ind filing the petition of E W
Cundy administrator setting forth the amount
of personal estate that Mas come into his hands
the disposition thereol and how much remains
undisposed of the amount of debts outstand
ing against said deceased as far as the same
can be ascertained and a description of all the
real estate of which said deceased died seized
and the condition and value of the respective
portions oi lots thereof the peisons interested
in said estate with their residences t.nd pray
ing that license be to him granted to sell all of
said real estate And it appearing by said
petition that there is not sufficient personal
estate in the hands of said E W Cundj to pay
said debts or expenses of administration and
that it is necessary for the payment of sucn
debts o* expenses to sell all of said real estate
It is therefore ordered that all persons inter
ested in said estate appear before this court
on Tuesday the 22nd day of October 1901, at
2 clock at the court house in Princeton
in said county then and there to show cause
(if any there be) why license should not be
granted to said E W Cundy to sell so much
of the real estate of said deceased as shall be
necessary to pay such debts legacies and ex
penses
And it is further ordered that this order
shall be published once in each week for three
successn weeks prior to said day of hearing
in the Princeton Union a weekly newspaper
printed and published at Princeton said
county
Dated it Princeton the 23rd day of Septem
ber A 1901 By the court
VANALSTEIN
[Probate Seal Judge of Probate
First Publication Sept 19 1901
STATEe
OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF
Mill Lacs ss In Probate Court
Special Term September 17 1901
In the matter of the estate of Wilhelm Zimpel
deceased
Whereas an instrument in writing purport
ing to be the last wili and testament of Wilhelm
Zimpel deceased late of said county has been
delivered to this court and
Whereas Emil Zimpel has filed therewith
his petition representing among other things
that said Wilhelm Zimpel died in said county
on the 21st day of July i90l, testate, and that
said petitioner is the executor named in said
last will and testament, and praying that the
said instrument may be admitted to probate
and that letters testamentary be to mm issued
thereon
It is ordered that the proofs of said instru
ment and the said petition be heard before
this court at the probate office said county
on the 12th day of October A 1901 at 10
clock in the forenoon when all persons inter
ested may appear for or contest the probate of
said instrument
And it is further ordered that notice of the
time and place of said hearing be given to all
persons interested by publishing this order
once in each week for three successive weeks
prior to said day of hearing in the Princeton
Union a weekly newspaper printed and pub
lished at Princeton in said county
Dated at Princeton the 17th day of Septem
ber A 1901 By the court
6 VANALSTEIN
[Probate Seal Judge of Probate
Notice of Cancellation of Contract.
Princeton Minn Sept 28 looi
To John Hoyrup
You are hereby notified that in accordance
with the conditions of the contract made and
entered into by and between Aug Ernes & Co
and yourself for the sale by the said Aug Bines
&, Co to you of the southeast quarter of the
northwest quarter of section twenty-nine (29)
township thirty-seven (37) range twenty-six(26)
payment of the taxes of 1899 duly assessed and
levied thereon became due and payable thereon
January 1st 1900 as agreed in said contract,
and no pait of the same has been paid by you
and that payment by you of the sum of $56
under the terms of said contract was due on
the 2nd day of September 1900 and that no
part of the same has been paid, and you the
said John Hoyrup are further notified that
the whole of the unpaid payments and interest
specified in said contract amounting to the
sum of $388 80 and the saia taxes for the year
1899 are now due and payable, such being the
election of the said Aug Bines & Co ana that
this contract shall be cancelled and determined
unless you the said John Hoyrup within
thirty days from the service of this notice upon
you, pay or cause to be paid to the said Aug
Bines & Co the several amounts specified
the said contract and interest thereon
The sum of money can be paid to said Aug
Rines &, Co at the Citizens State Bank of
Princeton Minn
AUG BINES &, Co
First publication Oct 3,1901
Notice of Lis Pendens
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs
District Court Seventh Judicial District
Fred Gouldmg Plaintiff 1
vs
Chadbourne and Mary E
Chadbourne, Defendants
Notice is hereby given that an action has
been commenced in this court by the above
named plaintiff against the above named de
fendants the object of which action is to have
said court declare the plaintiff herein to be the
owner of the undivided one-half of the
land hereinafter described, and that the de
fendants are the owners in trust for said
plaintiff of said undivided one-half of said land
The premises affected by said action are situ
ated the county of Mille Lacs and State of
Minnesota, and are described as follows The
south half of the northwest quarter and the
west half of the southwest quarter of section
five (5), in township thirtj-six (36) north, of
range twenty-six (26) west
Dated October 2nd, 1901 CHAS A DICKEY,
Plaintiff's Attorney, Princeton, Mum.

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