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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 31, 1901, Image 7

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I W. IT.
Through the courtesy of the UNI ON this space
is granted to the W. C. T. U. The press super
intendent assumes all responsibility for the
sentiments and statements contained herein.
Our Motto: "For God and Home and Native
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. C. LIBB V, President,
MRS. A DA PABHHA M. Treasurer.
The meetings of the Princeton
W. C. T. U. are made interesting
and profitable to all who attend.
Six new members have been added
lately, and the names of four more
en in for membership. This
j, news is very gratifying to those
who love the work, and it is to be
hoped that the work of this union
will make temptation less for the
young men and boys of our city.
Iowa school teachers, assembled
in State Convention, have petition
ed the Legislature to prohibit the
sale of liquor within five miles of
any institution of learning sup
ported wholly or partially by the
State. Do the mother's realize
the worth of this movement? If
so, are they doing their part unless
they at least lend their influence
on the side of right? The bow of
white ribbon will mean much to
the boy if his mother wears it,
and each woman's influence means
much to the cause. No woman can
be fully awake to the needs of the
work unless she keeps in touch
with it, and surely no one can un
derstand what is being accomplish
ed, unless they read the literature
prepared by the workers in the
j. .j.
I clip the following from the
September "Review of Reviews,"
reporting the late Tuberculosis
Congress, held in London, where
Dr. Koch and other eminent phy
sicians were present:
'Professor Bronardel, of Paris,
in his paper on the prevention of
consumpton dwelt on the import
ance of dry, well lighted houses
and generally wholesome condi
tions of life, and placed especial
emphasis upon the danger of drink
in relation to tubercular diseases."
He is quoted as saying that
"Alcoholism is the most potent
factor in propagating tuberculosis
the strongest man who has once
taken to drink is powerless against
Another French specialist, Dr.
Daremberg, has now made an
alarming report on the prevalence
and steady growth of consumption
France, where one-third of all
deaths are now due to that disease.
He attributes its recent frightful
progress to the manner in which
the French nation has, of late,
taken to alcoholic drinks. It is
high time that the double fight
against poisonous beverages and
tubercular infection should be
waged by the united efforts of
-science and government.
A Fiendish Attack.
An attack was lately made on C. F.
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 cures backache and kid
ney trouble, purifies the blood and
builds up your health. Only 50c, at C.
A. Jack's Drug Store.
Mrs. Harter is on the sick list
this week.
C. W. VanWormer visited the
schools here this week.
Miss Esther Francis is working
for Mrs. James Chisholm.
Mrs. James Chisholm is again
able to be up, but is very weak.
Wolves are very thick since the
fires have been raging north of
Will Steeves visited his son,
Abel, at Partridge, Minn., the first
of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schmidt
are rejoicing over the arrival of a
ten pound girl.
Mr. Robert Steeves and daugh
ter, Bessie, are enjoying them
selves at the coast.
Frank Libby drove out to his
meadow Sunday to see how near
the fire was to his hay.
Mr. Richards has purchased the
straw on Bob Steeves' place and
intends to winter one hundred head
of cattle there.
Ed. Millbrandt had a crew at
work on the Kunkle road last Fri
day, widening the grade.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Grow and Miss
Edna Steeves, drove out from the
village Sunday afternoon.
Ed. Gerth, of Missouri, is back.
He intends to buy a few car loads
of potatoes to ship south.
A crowd of people enjoyed a
pleasant time at the dance at
Henry Bockoven's, last Saturday
Mrs. Vance and Miss Josie
Carter, of Greenbush, and Miss
Blanche Byers, spent Sunday at
Frank Libby\s.
Hiram Harrington went up to
his meadow last Thursday to try
and save bis hay. He has been
hauling it home this week.
Grant, the dehorner, made a trip
through this part of the country
last week. He dehorned quite a
number of cattle in this section.
Chas. Bradshaw left last Satur
day morning for St. Paul, to work
in a blacksmith shop. It is report
ed that there are two lonesome
girls at James Chisholm's.
(Too Late for Last Week.)
Otto Henschel is replastering his
Miss Flossie Cater has been sick
with the la grippe.
Mrs. Henry Steeves is very ill at
the present writing.
Mrs. Amel Ludgren is again
able to do her work.
John Thompson is fillins his
cellar with potatoes.
Otto Henschel is hauling pota
toes for Will Schmidt.
Fritz Kunkle is enjoying a visit
from hi brother Barnej'.
Fred Steeves harvested 2000
busheles of potatoes this fall.
Chas. Bradshaw has gone to
Paul to work in a blacksmith shop.
Leslie Bockoven and Arthur
Steeves' potatoes averaged 250
bushels to the acre.
What has happened to Rosebud?
We would like to hear some news
from New Germany.
Nearly all the farmers have fin
ished digging their potatoes, and
are now marketing them.
Mr. Richards, the ranchman, of
"Groundhouse," has lost 175 tons
of hay by fire. He seriouisly
burned his face while fighting the
Stepped Into Live Coals.
"When a child I burned my foot
frightfully," writes W. H. Eads, of
Jonesville, Va., "whichcaused horrible
leg sores 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 by C. A. Jack 25c.
Max Rosin, who is in the North
western Hospital, is improving
rapidly, and will soon be able to
return to his home.
The friends of Miss Christene
Berghen rejoice to hear that she
has so far recovered from a stroke
of partial paralysis as to be able to
be about again.
The young people of this section
are pleased to have Miss Maude
Bradford near them once more, so
that she may again join in their
social gatherings.
The Greenwood League met last
Saturday night and decided to give
a basket social one week from next
Saturday evening, at school house
No. 1, to which all are invited.
Several new buildings are being
erected in this section. Mr. Cut
ler is building a root house and
store-room, and Alfred Johnson
has the frame up for his new house.
Forest fires are raging in New
Germany. The stables of Mr.
Fletcher are said to have burned,
and the other farmers are trying to
save their hay by plowing and
back firing.
Miss Bertha Sellhorn was pleas
antly surprised Sunday, when
about thirty of her young friends
came in to remind her of her birth
day. A farmer's supper" was
served at six, and after a few hours
of quiet amusement, the guests de
parted, leaving behind several little
gifts to show their regard for the
potato digger is still at
Rev. Haight preached his first
sermon here last Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Harris were
visiting their sister in Wisconsin.
George McClure came over'from
Baldwin to visit his sister last Sat
Georgia Mergel has returned
home from school at Princeton, as
her eyes would not permit of ber
Galbraith Bros, and Kuhlman
Bros, did their threshing the past
Olie Hanson, of Wisconsin, who
has been here some time, has reTom
turned home.
Ed. Pratt has gone to Greefl
bush, to build a barn for Mr.
Bueh, on section 35.
Mrs. L. Kuhlmann has returned
home from her visit to her daugh
ters at Minneapolis.
Land on section 21 and 31, has
been sold, and settlers intend to
come on to the land next spring on
section 21.
Mrs. Pinkham, of Foreston, has
come to remain during the winter
with her daughters, Mrs. Chis
holm and Mrs. Cone.
Mr. Reed Gladden was thrown
from his horse on Saturday night
and hurt his back, but is able to be
around, although lame.
All are invited to attend the
dime social at H. Merger's next
Friday evening, to enjoy a social
time and a picnic supper.
Mrs. Anna Bragg, who had the
typhoid fever, was able to be
moved from the Asbury hospital
to her home, last Thursday.
Mr. Chas. Gollier has his new
barn nearly done. Mr. Alex Blair
has his barn completed. Mr. Glad
den has his house under construc
tion also Mr. Clarence Taylor has
the frame of his house partly up.
Mr. and Mrs. Campfield, of
Monticello, Mr. and Mrs. Larsen,
of Forestdn, Miss Myrtle Johnson,
of Princeton, Miss Isabell and Ida
Marget, are among the visitors
who have been with us the past
two weeks.
The Hawaiian woman's clubatHono
lulu, debated the question: "Is it
better to take Rocky Mountain Tea
hot cold?" Either way it magnifies
For sale by C. A. Jack.
J. W. McClure went to Malmo
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Rogers, of
Vineland, made a pleasant visit to
Onamia, Sunday.
G. D. George and his mother, of
Vineland, are visiting friends in
Onamia, this week.
W. E. Cundy, who has been
visiting his son, E. W. Cundy,
returned to AnoKa, Tuesday.
J. V. Smith has purchased lot
one, block four, Onamia town site,
and will erect a nice house on thephj-siolog-ist
A. J. Porter returned from a
trip to Duluth, Saturday, where he
went to prove up on his stone and
lumber claim.
Mr. Wright and County Com
missioner Norton made Onamia a
pleasant visit Sunday. Mr. Wright
is making a trip around the lake in
the interest of the Princeton UNION.
The heavy rain Monday night
has put a stop to the fires for this
fall. They were getting danger
ously near the lake country, and
had it held dry another week, seri
ous loss would have resulted.' The
only serious loss reported is that
of G. W. Simpson, who lost eleven
stacks of hay.
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 purchased anything from the pro
verbial "needle to an anchor." 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. Larson says: "I am
favored with the custom of farmers
within a radius of thirty miles, to many
of whom I have supplied Chamerlain's
remedies. All testify to their value in
a household where a doctor's advice is
almost out of the question. Within
one mile of my store the population is
perhaps sixty. Of these, within the
past twelve months, no less than four
teen have been absolutely cured by
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. This
must surely be a record." For sale by
Princeton Drug-
Good fishing in the big lake
The county surveyor was here
Monday, on business.
C. N. Archer made a short trip
to Brainard, this week.
Mr. T. J. Warren opened his
camp on Rice Lake, last Monday
All schools closed during the
smallpox excitement have been re
Wm. E. Finley has left for the
northern timber region, with the
intention of building on his claim.
Mr. Vernig and others from
Pierz, made a hunting and fishing
trip to the big lake, Wednesday
and Thursday.
A very pleasant dance was held
at Mr. John Faught's residence
Saturday night. A good number of
Warren's most sociable people were
present. After midnight lunch,
singing and jig dancing were intro
duced, followed by the modern
dances, which was kept up till 4
o'clock in the morning.
Mr. Louzon retured from White
Earth Saturday, where he escorted
Garbow" and another bad
Indian, and delivered them to the
Mr. Branchand, of Milaca, has
moved here with his family, and is
now taking charge of L.
Daigle's boarding house, at the
latter's saw mill.
Makes assimilation perfect, healthy
blood, firm muscles, strong nerves.
Quickens the brain, makes and keep9
you well. Great medicine, Rocky
Mountain Tea 35c. For sale by C. A.
The Eighth grade completed
their monthly tests last Friday.
Miss Mabel Wright was absent
from the High School the first of
the week, having gone to spend a
few days with friends in Cam
The first year English class are
Lowell's poem, "An In
dian Summer Reverie," and find
his descriptions interesting, es
pecially those of the marsh and the
different seasons.
Roy Cutler has returned to the
Sixth grade, after a week's absence,
in consequence of his accident with
gun powder.
The Seventh grade has been fur
nished with a new set of English
grammars, the Sixth grade with
geographies, the First with prim
ers, and the High School with new
song bookl.
The chemistry tables have been
repaired, and the boys are kept
busy turning the crank of the
electrical machine for the electroly
sis of wTater.
Miss Gilkey was a visitor at the
school Wednesday afternoon, and
favored the different rooms with
readings and character studies.
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.
Autumn Leaves.
What produces the color in autumn
leaves':' Why, the frost, most people
will say, immediately. The popular
assumption that the brilliant hues are
the direct result of frost is not sustain
ed by a scientific examination of the
problem made by Albert F. Woods, the
of the United States bu
reau of plant industry. He states that
light frosts, not sufficient to kill leaves,
greatly facilitate their coloration by
causing an increase within them of
normal chemical ferment, which at
tacks the color compounds or color
generators in the cells. It is the oxy
dation of these color compounds by
this ferment, he asserts, that produces
the various shades of color, especially
the purples, oranges, etc. The yellows,
he says, are normally present in the
leaf. The primary principle which
Dr. Woods lays down seems to be that
all the colors of which a particular leaf
is capable are in the leaf as it hangs
upon the tree in summer, and that it is
the withdrawal of some of the elemen
tary colors that transforms the leaf to
its autumn hue. He says:
"Autumn leaves containing sugar, such
as the maples, sumachs, gums, etc. easi
ly oxydize, and thus forms the rich reds,
purples and violets, so beautiful t the
eye. That is why these, especially the
bard maples, give the most beautiful
autumn leaves. Autumnal oak leaves
do not attract admiration, because
they contain much tannin. The oxida
tion color of tannic acid is dirty brown.
Leaves which die quicky never give
autumnal colors. The most gorgeous
autumn leaves are produced by a long
drawn-out fall, whose days gradually
cool from summer heat to a winter
snow. But if the frost should come
earlj- and the weather should be un
even, we need not expect the true
autumnal splendors. A heavy, sudden
and early frost would kill all leaves
alike and turn them to a monotonous
Being the latest word of science on
the subject of autumn leaves, Dr.
Wood's statement is of general interest.
Duluth Herald.
A Brave DOR.
Bruno, a magnificent St. Bernard,
belonging to a New Jersey man, had
learned to lead his master's favorite
horse to water by holding the halter
rope in his teeth. Recently the stable
caught fire and the horse was tied in
side. Bruno saw the trouble, dashed
into the smoidng building, chewed off
the halter rope and led his horse friead
out to safety. Such dog heroism is
worthy of reward. If this dog were a
man we would propose that he be
toasted with "Golden Grain Belt" beer,
a heroic beverage, pure as mountain
dew and palatable as the nectar of the
gods. It contains in every glass the
strength of bread and meat, because it
is brewed from the purest barley malt
and hops. Order of your dealer or be
supplied by Henry Veidt, Princeton.
1 If *'-v i-
What's Your Face Worth?
Sometimes a fortune, but never, 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 C. A. Jack's Drug
North Western
CARS C, St. P., M. & O. R'y
Every Tuesday and
Saturday Morning.
On TUESDAYS, leave Minneapolis 9:30 A.
St. Paul 10:00 A. M., via XORTH-WESTKRN LINE
to Omaha, thence via Union Pacific and Ogden
and arrive San Francisco 12:25 P. Friday and
Los Angeles 7:00 A. M. Saturday, thus Avoid
ing Sunday Travel.
On SATURDAYS, leave Minneapolis 9:30
A. M.. St. Paul 10:00 A. M., via THE NORT H-
WESTE RN LI NE to Kansas City, thence via
Santa Fe Route, through interesting New
Mexico and Arizona, and arrive Los Angeles
8:20 A. M.
These are the most popular routes to Cali
fornia, and enable one to travel at small ex
pense in comfortable and pleasant surround
ings through the most picturesque and grand
est parts of America.
Those contemplating visiting California this
winter will be furnished, free of charge, maps,
rates and all information by applying to J. A.
O'BRIE N, City Passenger Agent. 413 Nicollet
Ave., Minneapolis E A. WHITAKE R, City
Passenger Agent, 382 Robert Street, St. Paul,
or address W TEASDALE,
General Passenger Agent, St. Paul.
The best way to reach East
ern and Southern cities is via
or St. Louis
via Bnriington Route trains.
Leaving- Minneapolis on the
Scenic Express in the morn
ing-, there is a .300 mile lide
along the Mississippi, reach
ing Chicago 9:35 P. M. Leav
ing in the evening on the
Limited, you have the finest
Electric lighted train in the
world, reaching Chicago 9:25
next morning.
First Publication Oct. 31. 1901
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, October 29,1901.
In the matter of the estate of Daniel Horgan,
On reading and filing the petition of M. F.
Hanley, setting forth that no personal estate
has come into his hands, the amount of
debts outstanding against said deceased, as far
as the same can be ascertained and a descrip
tion of all the real estate, of which said de
ceased died seized, and the condition and value
of the respective portions or lots thereof the
persons interested in said estate, with their
residences, and praying that license be to him
granted to sell all of the real estate belonging
to said deceased. And it appearing, by said
petition, that there is no personal estate'in the
hands of said M. F. Hanley, said administrator,
to pay said debts or expenses of administra
tion, and that it is necessary for the payment of
such debts, or expenses, to sell all of said real
It is therefore ordered, that all persons inter
ested in said estate, appear before this court,
on Tuesday the 26th day of November, 1901, at
10 o'clock A. M., at the court house in the village
of Princeton in said county, then and there to
show cause (if any there be) why license should
not be granted to said M. F. Hanley as admin
istrator aforesaid to sell so much of the real
estate of said deceased as shall be necessary
to pay such debts, legacies and expenses.
And it is further ordered, that this order
shall be published once in each week for three
successive weeks prior to said day of hearing,
in the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper
printed and published at Princeton in said
Dated at Princeton the 29th day of October,
A. D. 1901 By the court,
(Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
First publication Oct. 31,1901.
Notice of Sale of Real Estate at Private
County of Mille Lacs. fs
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Joseph Hickey
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of and
in pursuance of an order of license made in
said matter by the probate court of the county
of Mille Lacs, Minnesota, on the 22nd day of
October, A. D. 1901, I will offer for sale at pri
vate sale from and after the 14th day of No
vember, A. D. 1901. all those tracts or parcels
of land situate and being in the county of Mille
Lacs and State of Minnesota, described as ol
lows, to-wit: Lot three (8) and the south half
of the southeast quarter (sl/2
of seM) and the
northwest quarter of the southeast quarter
(nwX of se&), of section three (3), in township
forty-two (42) north of range twenty-seven (27)
west of the 4th principal meridian, containing
147 and 15-100 acres more or less according to
the United States government survey thereof.
Proposals for the purchase of said above de
scribed real estate will be received and con
sidered by the undersigned, at Eriksonville
O.. Mille Lacs county, Minn. The terms of
sale will be cash upon the approval of said sale
by the probate court of said county, and the
delivery of a properly executed conveyance of
said real estate.
Dated October 31st, 1901.
Administrator of the estate of Joseph Hickey,
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 awhile with
out relief, my wife recommended Cham
berlain's Pain Balm, and after usinff
two bottles of it he is almost entirely
cured.GEO. R. MCDONALD, Man, Lo
#an 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.
Notice of Cancellation of Contract.
To George F. Wetsel, Emma Wetsel and
Charles H. Wetsel:
Default having been made in the payment by
you of the sum of Four Hundred and Forty
Dollars ($440) now due and owing from you
under and by virtue of that certain written
contract between Abraham Orr and you. the
said George F. Wetsel, Emma C. Wetsel and
Charles H. Wetsel, dated the 27th day of August
in the year 1894, for the purchase by you of the
following described property situate in the
county ol Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota,
to-wit: Lots one (1), two (2) and three (3). in
block Ave (o) of Murray's addition to Princeton
according to the recorded plat thereof in the
office of the Agister of deeds of said county.
Notice is hereby given of said default, and
that said Abraham Orr under the terms of said
contract has elected to declare the whole sum
remaining unpaid on said contract to be due
which said sum is $440. Said sum can be paid
at the residence of said Abraham Orr in the
village ol Princeton, Minnesota, and that un
less the said amount is paid on or before the
expiration of thirty (30) days from the service
of this notice upon you, said contract will be
cancelled and terminated, which said cancella
tion and termination shall take effect upon the
expiration of said thirty (30) days after said
service of this notice aforesaid.
Dated this 89th day of October 1901. at Prince
ton, Minnesota.
First Publication Oct. 17,1901.
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court
Special Term, October 16th, 1901.
In the matter of the estate of Joseph Jesmer,
On receiving and filing the petition of Rosa
Jesmer of the county of Mille Lacs, Minn,
representing, among other things, that Joseph
Jesmer, late of the county of Mille Lacs, in the
State of Minnesota, on the 28th day of Septem
ber A. D., 1901, at the county of Mille Lacs died
intestate, and being an inhabitant of this
county at the time of his death, leaving goods,
chattels and estate within this"countv. and that
the said petitioner is the surviving wife of said
deceased, and praying that administration of
said estate be to her granted:
It is ordered, that said petition be heard be
fore this court, on Saturday the 16th day of
November A. D. 1901, at 2 clock M.. at the
probate office, in the court house in Princeton
in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given
to the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons
interested, by publishing this order once in each
week for three successive weeks prior to said
day of hear, in the Princeton Union, a weekly
newspaper printed and published at Princeton
in said county.
Da^ed at Princeton the 16th dav of Of tober
A. D. 1901. By the court,
[Probate Seal.] Judsre of Probate.
First publication Oct. 17. 1901.
Mill Lacs.ss In Probate Court.
Special Term. October 14,1901.
In the matter of the estate of Willielm
Zimpel. deceased.
Letters testamentory on the estate of said
deceased Deing this day granted unto Emil
Zimpel of said county.
It is ordered, that all claims and demands of
all persons against said estate be presented to
this court for examination and allowance at
the probate office, in the court house, in the
village of Princeton in said county, on Satur
day the 18th day of January, 1902, at 2 o'clock
p. M., and there being the proper affidavit made
that there are no outstanding debts against
said estate.
It is further ordered, that three months from
the date hereof be allowed to creditors to pre
sent their claims against said estate, at the
expiration of which time all claims not pre
sented to said court, or not proven to its satis
faction, shall be forever barred, unless for
cause shown further time be allowed.
Ordered further, that notice of the time and
place of the hearing and examination of said
claims and demands shall be given bv publish
ing this order once in each week, for three suc
cessive weeks, in the Princeton Union a
weekly newspaper printed and published at
Princeton in said county.
Dated at Princeton the 14th day cf October
A D. 1901. By the court,
[Probate S eal. Judge of Probate.
First Publication Oct. 17,1901.
County of Mille Lacs.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
John Goss, plaintiff, vs. George W. Purdy
and also ail other persons or parties unknown!
claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest
in the real estate described in the complaint
herein. Defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above named de
You and each of you are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint in this,
action, which has been filed with the clerk of
said court, and to serve a copy of your answer
to the said complaint on the subscribers at
their office in room 505, Germania Life building,
in the city of bt. Paul, in the county of Ramsey
and State aforesaid, within twenty days after
the service of this summons upon you, exclu
sive 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 the
Dated October 1st. A. D. 1901.
S. & O KIPP,
Plaintiff's Attorneys, S. Paul. Minn.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
County of Mille Lacs.
District Court. Seventh Judicial District.
John Goss, plaintiff, vs. George W. Purdy,
and also all other persons or parties unknown,
claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest
in the real estate described in the complaint
herein. 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: that the object of said action is to
determine the claim of the defendants to an
estate and interest in and to and lien upon the
land described in the complaint in this action
adverse to the title of the plaintiff to said land,
and that the premises affected by this action
are situated in the county of Mille Lacs, State
of Minnesota, and are described as follows:
The north half of the northeast quarter and the
southwest quarter of the northeast quarter and
the northeast quarter of the northwest quarter
of section twenty-nine (29), in township thirty
nine (39) north, of range twenty-six (26) west.
Dated October 1st, A. D. 1901.
S. & O. KIPP,
Plaintiff's Attorneys, St. Paul, Minn.
First publication Oct. 3 1901.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
County of Mille Lacs.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
Fred Goulding. Plaintiff, ~j
vs. i
L. J. 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 (fi) 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 in 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 thirty-six (36) north, of
range twenty-six (26) west.
Dated October 2nd, 1901.
Plaintiff's Attorney, Princeton, Minn.

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