OCR Interpretation

The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 21, 1902, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1902-08-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

List of Candidates Wh Have Filed Affida
vits of Candidacy for Office at the
Primary Election.
The eleventh hour for candidates to
file affidavits with the county auditor
and secretary of state is near at hand.
The last day for filing is August 27th,
after which time no candidates can
qualify for the primary election which
occurs on September 16th. The list of
candidates who have qualified for the
legislature from this district and for
county offices is as follows
For the legislatureState Senate:
Hon. H. F. Barker and Frank T.White.
House: Hon. Emmet Mark, T. G. Mc
Lean and Hon H. E. Craig.
County OfficersAuditor, E. E.
Whitney, treasurer, K. H. Burrell
register of deeds, E. M. Chapman
sheriff, E. D. Claggett oounty attor
ney, W. S. Foster and M. L. Cormany
superintendent of schools, C. W. Van
Worrner and Miss Tennie Cravens
judge of probate, B. M. VanAlstein.
The clerk of court and court com
missioner's terms do not expire until
1905. The county offices for which can
didates have not as yet qualified are
surveyor, coroner and county com
missioners in the Second and
Fourth districts. E I. Davis
of Milaca has announced his candidacy
for commissioner in the Fourth dis
trict, but he has not filed his affidavit
with the county auditor, though will
probably do so as soon as he returns
from the Pacific coast. In the Second
district which John McCool has repre
sented for lo these many years, no can
didate has filed as yet. Commissioner
McCool has not as yet signified his in
tention to run again but probably will
decide to keep in the harness for a
while yet. Miss Tennie Cravens
who has been urged by friends to enter
the field as a candidate for superin
tendent of schools, filed Tuesday.
There will be no judiciary candidates
this year as Judge Baxter's term does
not expire until 1905 and Judge Searle's
term does not expire until 1907. For
congressman in this district there are
three Republican candidates in the
field. They are J. Adam Bede, Judge
Wm. Edson and Jesse L. Jellison, all
having filed their affidavits with the
secretary of State. No candidates
have as yet appeared for congress who
desire their name on the Democratic
ticket and there is not as yet a Demo
cratic candidate for a local office, or
office of any kind in this district.
Weather and Crop Conditions in Minne
sota for the Week Ending Aug. 18.
The week has been a cool one, though
on the 17th the temperature ranged
from 84 to 90 in western portions.
There were frequent showers in the
southern third of the State on the 12th,
14 and 16th, the heaviest rains being
in the southwestern counties, with a
weekly rainfall of 2 34 inches at Worth
ington in the northern two-thirds
there was little or no rain till the 17th,
or morning of the 18th Harvest has
progressed favorably, and about all
the grain is cut except in the Red
River valley, and there spring wheat
and oats are being harvested, and bar
ley cutting is well advanced Wheat
is ripening slowly and unevenly, and
in some fields it is down so badly that
harvesting is difficult Late wheat is
doing well. In central portions of the
State stacking and thrashing from the
shock have been going on, but in the
southern third, stacking and thrash
ing have been almost stopped by wet
weather. Stacking on small farms in
the south was about finished before the
rains began, but on the large farms
there is still considerable wheat in
shock, the barley and oats having been
stacked first. Notwithstanding the
wet weather, there are few complaints
of sprouting in the shock. Flax cut
ting is well advanced in the southern
half. Corn is doing well, but warmer
weather is necessary for its best devel
opment and maturity before the com
ing of frost. The soil is so soft in some
southern counties from the rains, that
thrashing machines cannot be moved,
and in a few places even plowing is
delayed. It is thought that the potato
rot is increasing. Tomatoes are not
doing well this season.
Prophecies and Mr. Hill.
For ten years the daily press of the
northwest, with one or two exceptions,
has made constant prophesy of dire
things that were to happen under the
railroad policy of Mr James J. Hill.
But it is important to note that in not
a single instance have the prophecies
been confirmed. We repeat that it is
important to keep this in mind. To
do so will help in reaching a clear con
clusion of just what is going on now.
When the merger of northwest rail
ways was announced, The Commercial
West stood alone in its defense. The
people were told that with the merger
a fact, monopoly would settle down on
the northwest and slowly crush out her
business life. What has happened?
Mr. Hill has inaugurated one volun
tary cut in merchandise rates and he
has now proposed to the other rail
roads a reduction in grain rates. The
announcement is no sooner made than
the newspapers of narrow mind im
pugn the motive and hold it to be a
"sop" to educate sentiment in favor of
the merger.
If this view is correct the rate for
hauling grain will be raised after the
"sop" has done its work. But is there
a newspaper or an individual in the
northwest who believes that if Mr.
Hill reduces the grain rate that it will
ever be raised?
The plain, simple fact is the merger
is a long step forward in railroad man
agement. It permits of rate reduc
tions which the old competitive policy
that Governor Van Sant is proclaim
ing would positively prevent. There
is no "sop" in the proposed grain rate
reduction. It is instead a hard, cold
fact that the unreasonable critics of
Mr. Hill will have to put in their pipe
and smoke, because, once made, the
cut is here to stay.
Mr. Hill has stood quietly by
through all the years and worked out
the great plan that the merger com
pletes. He has reduced freight rates
steadily and without orders from rail
road commissioners. He has made it
possible for people to travel every year
between St. Paul and Minneapolis and
Puget Sound for close to one cent a
mile, without orders from railroad
commissioners. He has carried a
million people into the west and set
tled them on lands where they are a
support to the great business interests
of Minneapolis and St. Paul. And for
all this great woric he has been stead
ily pictured to the people by a narrow,
unreasoning press as one who was de
liberately seeking for private gain the
downfall of the great states through
which his roads run.
This false reasoning has about run
its course. Not much longer can nar
row interpretations control public sen
timent. The benefits of a merger are
going to be felt by the people, and Mr.
Hill is going to close his career ap
preciated and understood. It has been
his purpose always to build up, not to
tear down. If he does not act in ad
vocacy of such a policy from phil
anthropic motives, he does from mo
tives of plain common sense.
Let Mr. Hill be taken at his word
once. He says he proposes to carry
freight cheaper in the northwest than
it is, or can be, carried anywhere else
in the United States. That doesn't
sound much like an advance in rates.
Cannot the critics of the merger see
that no policy could be enforced on the
old system of 5,000 miles, that would
bring the result that comes from en
forcing a policy for 20,000 miles?
The Commercial West has no desire
to make this question a hobby. It
feels so strongly, however, the impor
tance of the merger to the best inter
ests of all that it is impelled to note
the sure change of sentiment that has
already taken shape among the peo
ple in its favor.The Commercial
A Peep at Germany.
A trip up through Germany and to
the border land of Bogus Brook last
Sunday convinced us that the farmers
up through that section have passed
through seed time and harvest in
splendid shape. Most of the grain has
been cut and freshly-cut fields dotted
thickly with shocks of grain form a
promising picture of plenty and suc
cess. But Germany farmers are not
for .grain alone, and their fields show a
great diversification of crops, a thing
that makes farming a sure thing. Po
tato fields are numerous and the dead
tops reveal quite a good many acres of
earlies yet undug. With spuds at pres
ent prices any old time will do for dig
ging. But the fields are not all planted
to potatoes, either. Here is a patch of
onions, another of cabbage, and here
and there are the autumn-tinted stub
ble fields and the immense stacks of
grain ready for the thresher. A clover
patch now and then shows dollars and
cents for the farmer, and even sugar
beets are to be seen here and there. A
number of acres of this crop were
raised up in this section last year and
some of the farmers are trying the crop
again. Big red barns are not uncom
mon sights and go hand in hand with
the "little red school house." There
are many old farms in this section, and
then, too, there are some quite new
farms where the farmer has been out
of the woods but five or six years and
even less. We noticed on what ap
peared to be a new farm right up to
the heavy timber a splendid field of
oats, clean and bright looking and
plump and heavy, and near by a fine
field of corn, beside which some other
fields of corn in that section looked
very small. A peep at the ground
from which the large heavy stalks had
grown up told the story. The soil
showed that it had been tickled quite a
little and this tickling business pays
several hundred per cent.
Country Life.
Americans have developed a craze
for country homes. You see them on
every side, the homes of rich men
and the homes of poor men, but all
unique in design and comfortable for
summer use. Like golf the craze is an
encouraging sight as it shows Ameri
cans have a strong liking for a healthy
out of door life, despite their tendency
toward centering in large, unhealthy
cities. These same people will be
greatly pleased with golden grain belt
beer for it brings health and freshness
to those who use it regularly. Every
glass contains the strength of bread
and meat in liquid form. Order of
your dealer or be supplied by Henry
Veidt, Princeton, Minn.
Church Topics $& a
Sunday and Weekday
Topics for next Sunday: Morning,
"The Holy Mount and the Happy Val
ley evening, "The Hindered Life."
Topics for next Sunday: Morning,
"God at Sundry Times and in Divers
Manners Spake evening, "A Healthy
Rev. R. C. Johnson will fill his pul
pit at the Spencer Brook church next
Sunday morning. He has been visit
ing his parents in the southern part of
the State.
Mrs. C. Tryon will speak at Farn
ham's hall next Sunday. Subject,
"Mind Over Matter.
Death of Lizzie Hamilton.
Mrs. Lizzie Hamilton, known only a
few years ago as Lizzie Jones, died
last Sunday at the home of her mother,
Mrs. Mary Millett, death resulting
from an abdominal fistula with which
she has been troubled since undergo
ing an operation about two years ago
for appendicitis. Just four weeks prior
to the day she died she was operated
on, though the doctors told her at that
time that she only had about four or
five chances out of a hundred of surviv
ing, and she would not last three weeks
if an operation was not performed. She
said she would take the few chances
that remained and submitted to the
operation. For a few days she made
hopeful progress, but the tissues had
become so badly diseased that it was
impossible for the operation to prove
permanently successful, and a short
time after the operation the doctors
told her there was no chance to save
her life. Though emaciated to a skel
eton she clung tenaciously to life.
Wishing to live yet she was willing to
die when she realized that she could
never get well.
The funeral was held at the home of
her mother last Monday afternoon, and
few there were who knew her years
ago but attended the funeral. Rev.
Gratz officiated and the interment was
at Oak Knoll cemetery.
In the presence of death after the
melodrama of life has been hidden by
the curtain which has been rung down
forever, there comes the clear and
sympathetic notes of "Love's Old
Sweet Song," and the familiar chords
of Nature's lullaby are heard after a
lapse of years that have almost erased
the scenes of happy, sweet and inno
cent childhood. It may seem a part
ing, but really it is a home coming.
Lizzie Jones was born in BrOwnville,
Maine, September 2, 1865. She romped
and played in Princeton but a few
years ago the same as do the children
of to-day. The paths she trod others
have trod and are trodding, and her
life and story is interwoven in the
great human fabric in the loom of life.
Social Event at Briekton.
Last Tuesday afternoon a reception
was given at Briekton at the residence
of Mrs. Harry Farnham by Mesdames
Harry and Chester Farnham and Ruf us
P. Morton, for Mrs. James Farnham,
who will soon remove to Minneapolis.
About twenty ladies were present.
The house was decorated with sweet
peas, ferns and nasturtiums. Frappe
was served by Miss Margaret Farnham
and there was music and refreshments.
The guests all enjoyed the auction of
mysterious parcels and packages that
were brought by the ladies. Beans
were used as the medium of exchange
and there was some wild and extrava
gant bidding. The "red sack" with
its precious package caused much
merriment, and a rising vote was
tendered the doner. In the bean con
test Mrs. Ida Townsend received the
Two Took the Test.
John B. Hussey, rural route in
spector, was in Princeton Monday and
held an examination of candidates for
rural route drivers. There is a
vacancy occasioned by the resignation
of Al Giltner, on route No. 3 and the
candidate standing the highest in the
examination will get the route. There
were eleven applications made for the
examination, but when the time came
only two showed up for the test.
These were Geo. Whitney and Geo.
Malkson who took the examination.
The papers will be sent to Washing
ton for examination and approval and
one of these applicants will no doubt
secure the appointment. The change
will probably be made the first of
New Town of Mille Lacs.
The plat of the new town of Mid
land was filed of record in the register
of deeds office on Wednesday. Mid
land is situated in the eastern part of
the county on the shores of Mille Lacs
lake, its exact location comprising
some thirty acres of section 13, town
44, range 28. The townsite is owned
by A. Mark, proprietor of the A.
Mark clothing house of Brainerd.
Brainerd Arena (Aug. 15.)
Mille Lacs Mariners.
Last Sunday morning a quartet of
Princeton professional men left for a
trip to Mille Lacs lake to be gone
several days. The party was com
posed of Mayor Armitage, Clerk of
Court Briggs, C. A. Dickey and Judge
Chad bourne. The party went for
pleasure only and to enjoy the
beauties of the land of the Ojibwa
that has been divested of its
pine and is now to be divested of
the Indian The party while at the
lake will take in the big Indian coun
cil at Lawrence The Indians will
surely take the distinguished looking
delegation for special federal emis
saries sent from Washington to assist
Indian Agent McLaughlin and Agent
Michelet in making a treaty with the
last of the Mille Lacs Chippewas.
Lost the Game.
The Princeton base ball team went
over to Foley last Sunday to play the
nine at that place They were accom
panied by quite a crowd of rooters,
and it took five rigs to carry the crowd
over. The Princeton team was de
feated by a score of six to eight.
Hammerel pitched for Princeton, while
Doty was in the box for the Foley boys,
and Meellering of Foley did the work
at the rear of the home plate, Cravens
performing a like ceremony for the
Princeton team. Foley plays Prince
ton on Princeton fair grounds Sunday
at 3 p. M.
Returned to Texas.
Rev. Frank H. Marshall, wife and
child, who have been visiting the
last two weeks at the home of M. A.
Thompson in Wjanett, left to-day
for their home in Waco, Texas,
where Mr Marshall is professor in a
university. Mr. Marshall came up
here for his health, and liked this part
of the country so well that he bought
forty acres of land of Amos Nicholas
of Spencer Brook While spending
his vacation in Wyanett he preached
at the Christian church which has
been partially finished.
Milaca Wedding.
The marriage of Miss Ethel Nichols,
daughter of Dr. Nichols of Milaca, to
Geo. P. Kenney of Swift county, oc
curred at Milaca yesterday.
An exchange avers that a woman
wouldn't be satisfied without any un
natural bump on her somewhere. For
a time the bustle sufficed: the big
sleeve with an unnatural bump on the
shoulder came next, but did not last
long The bump then moved from
shoulder to cuff. Just now it is the
fad to wear a shirt waist that looks as
if a peck of apples had been dumped
into it in front.
Ladies' shirt waists, closing them
out at less than cost.
W MONEY to loan on improved
farms. M. S. RUTHERFORD,
Princeton, Minn.
Splendid line of gloves of all kinds
and styles at LUDDEN'S
Mrs. Tibbetts will continue to give
scalp and face treatments at her resi
dence. Ladies' shampooing a specialty.
Dress gloves, driving gloves, harvest
gloves at LUDDEN'S.
Bowery Dance at Long's Siding.
A bowery dance will be given at
Long's Siding on Saturday evening,
August 30th. Come and enjoy your
selves, tf
Our carpet exhibitor shows a com
plete line of carpets
For Sale.
80-acre farm with bouse, and forty
acres of good wild land. This property
is a bargain and can be bought right.
Box 70, Princeton.
FOR SALEStore building and stock:
four horses, wagon, sleds and imple
ments, also hotel and furniture and
eighty acres of land near by. Good
place for business and bargain for some
one. Address F. L. Daigle, Vineland,
Minn. 30-tf
The board of countyi.'commissioners of Mille
Lacs county will meet at the Warren hotel at
Mike Drew, on Monday, September 1st, 1908 at
2 o'clock for the purpose of receiving
bids and letting contracts for building three
miles of road from Stony Hill to Whitney
Brook Bids will be considered for building
one-half mile and upwards. Specifications,
conditions and other information can be ob
tained from the members of the board upon
application The board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids received.
By order of the board of county commission
County Auditor
First Publication August 14,1903
Mill Lacs ss Probate Court
Special Term, August 7th, 1902
In the matter of the estate of Jonathan Ter
williger, deceased
Letters testamentary on the estate of
Jonathan Terwilliger deceased, late of the
county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota,
being granted to S. B. Terwilliger.
It is ordered, that six months be and the
same is hereby allowed from and after the date
of this order, in which all persons having
claims or demands against the said deceased
are required to file the same in the probate
court of said county, for examination and
allowance, or be forever barred
It is further ordered, that the 10th day of
February 1903, at 10 o'clock A. M., at a special
term of said probate court, to be held at the
probate office In the court house in the village
of Princeton, in said county, be and the same
hereby is appointed as the time and place when
and where the said probate court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands.
And It is further ordered, that notice of such
hearing be given to all creditors and persons
interested in said estate by forthwith publish
ing this order once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks in the Princeton Union, a weekly
newspaper printed and published in said
Dated at Princeton this 7th day of August
1902 By the court,
[Probate Seal Judge of Probate.
Wou/dYou knowingly buy unclean
rocenes for your tablef
low under the sun can bulk
coffeesconstantly exposed
to dirt and dustbe cleanl
Lion Coffee
comes in sealed pound
I packages only, thus in
V4fc sunng freshness,
flavor and uniformity
Riverside Livery,
Princeton Minn
Single and Double Rigs
at a rioments' Notice.
Commercial Tra-ieleis Trade a Specialty
Has built up a splendid business
and earned an enviable reputation
by handling only dependable
Any style or grade.
Old instruments taken in part payment
Time given to suit purchasers
Call and see new Pianos
and Organs now on hand.
Room i, 2nd Floor I O O Block
Mrs. Guy Ewing,
Princeton Minn
Wel Write
It Down.
W Want Your Grocery Orders
For Several Reasons.
BECAUSE we have a first-class stock of
fresh groceries
BECAUSE our attention to and experience
in "good things to eat' will insure you
best service
BECA USE we can save you time and monej
BECAUSE one order is a step toward the
making of a permanent customer No
'Cheap John goods, we guarantee every
thing we sell
By the way, why pay 40c and 50c
for "Trust" Baking Powders such as
Royal and Prices, just take a minute
and read the conglomeration of ingre
dients for which you are paying such
a fancy price, then try a can of our
"Honest Baking Powder" 25c.
We have secured the Princeton agency
for this Baking Powder
Xl N. E. 23
Rural 86
Fine meadows, pastures, timber and
brush lands listed and sold at reason
able rates. If you wish to sell your farm
call on or address the undersigned, giv
ing price, terms, discription, character
and improvement of same. Intending
buyers will receive complete informa
tion upon application. We can suit
your wants.
Larson- Schmidt
Land Co.
Office in Carew Block.
announce myself as a candidate for
tne Republican oter of
nomination fowr thl office of county treasurer
Mille Lacs county, Minnesota at the pnmarv
election to be held on September 16 1902
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for
nomination for the office of sheriff of Mille Lacs
county on the Republican ticket at the pnmarv
election to be held Tuesday, September 16th'
I hereoy announce myself a candidate for the
nomination for the office of County Attorney
for Mille Lacs county on the Republican ticket
at the primary election to be held Tuesda\
September 16th, 1903
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for
nomination for the office of county superin
tendent of schools subject to the will of the
Republican voters of Mille Lacs county Min
nesota at the primary election to be held on
September 16,1902
Prank White hereby announces his candi
dacy for the Republican nomination for State
senator from the Forty-fifth district subject
to the approval of the oters of said district at
the primaries
I hereby announce myself as a candidate on
the Republican ticket for the office of register
of deeds of the county of Mille Lacs subject
to the will of the oters at the forthcoming
primary election
I hereby announce myself as a candidate on
the Republican ticket for the office of county
attorney of the county of Mille Lacs subject
to the will of the oters at the forthcoming
primary election
I hereby announce myself a candidate for the
Republican nomination for the office of super
intendent of schools of Mille Lacs countv at
the primary election to be held Sept 16 1902
Chas Knapp of Big Lake is a candidate
for county treasurer of Sherburne county sub
ject to the decision of the Republican pnmarv
election Sept 16 1902
First publication Jul\ IT 1QQ2
County of Mille Lacs
District Court Seventh Judicial District
The Mille Lacs Lumber Company 1
Plaintiff vs
Charles Wagner the unknown heirs
of Charles Wagnei Adam Gorgas
Mary Gorgas Maiy Gorgas, Wil
liam Gorgas Susan Wheeler An
nie Greenawalt and also all other
persons or parties unknown claiming I
any right, title estate lien or interest
in the real estate described in the com- I
plaint herein, Defendants
The State of Minnesota to the dbov named
You and each of jou, are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint of the
plaintiff in the above entitled action ^hich
complaint has been hied in the office of the
clerk of said court at the lllage of Princeton
the county of Mille Lacs and State of Min
nesota and to serve a copy of your answer to
said complaint on the subscribers at their
office in the village of Milaca county and State
aforesaid within twenty days after ser% ice of
this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of
such service and if you fail to answer said
complaint ivithin the time aforesaid the
plaintiff in this action will make application to
the court for the relief in said complaint de
Dated, June 24th A 1902
Attorneys for Plaintiff Milaca Minn
Notice of Lis Pendens.
County of Mille Lacs 1
District Court Seventh Judicial District
The Mille Lacs Lumber Company "i
Charles Wagner the unknown heirs
of Charles Wagner Adam Gorgas
Mary Gorgas Mary Gorgas Wil
liam Gorgas Susan Wheeler, An- J-
me Greenawalt, and also all other
persons or parties unknown, claiming
any right title estate lien or interest 1
in the real estate described in the com
plaint 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 ad\erse claims of the said da
endants and each of them, and the rights of the
parties respectively in the real estate hereinaf
ter described and asking that the said ad\ erse
claims of the defendants, and each of them
may be adjudged by the court to be null and
oid and that the title to said real estate may
be adjudged and decreed to be in the plaintiff,
and that the real estate affected by said action
is described as follows to-wit
The northwest quarter of the southwest
quarter (NWM of SW*) of section twenty
two (23), in township thirty-sev en (37) north,
and range twenty-six: (26) west of the fourth
principal meridian ljing and being in the
county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota
Dated, June 24th A 1902
Attorneys for Plaintiff Milaca Minnesota
First publication July 31 1902
County of Mille Lacs fs
District Court Seventh Judicial District
Thompson Cattle Company, (a corpora- 1
tion) Plaintiff, vs
William Lamed, Elizabeth Lamed,
Nathan Benson Holmes larke, 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
The State of Minnesota to the above named
You, and each of you, are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint of the
plaintiff in the above entitled action, which com
plaint is on file in the office of the clerk of the
above named court at Princeton, Minnesota,
and to serve a copy of your answer to said com
plaint upon the subscriber at his office No 14
Minnesota Loan and Trust Building, 313 Nicol
let Avenue, Minneapolis Minnesota, within
twenty days after the service of this summons.
exclusH of the day of such service, and if you
fail to answer the said complaint within the
time aforesaid, plaintiff will apply to the court
for the relief demanded therein
Dated Minneapolis, Minn July 23rd, 1902
Plaintiff Attorney, Minneapolis, Minn
County of Mille Lacs
District Court Seventh Judicial District
Thompson Cattle Company, (a corpora- 1
tion), Plaintiff, vs
William Lamed, Elizabeth Lamed,
Nathan Benson, Holmes Clarke, also
all other persons or parties unknown,
claiming any right, title, estate, lien or
interest the real estate described in
the complaint herein, Defendants
Notice is hereby given that an action has
been begun and is now pending in the above
named court between the above named parties,
and that said action is one to determine the ad
verse claims of the defendants and each of
them in and to the following described real
estate, situated in the county of Mille Lacs
and State of Minnesota, to-wit. The north
west quarter of the northeast quarter (NW#
ofNE#),the northeast quarter of the north
west quarter (NE& of Nw), the southwest
quarter of the northwest quarter (SW# of
NWJi) and the southwest quarter of the south
west quarter (SW& of SWJO of section one
(l), all of section two (2) the east half (E&)
and the northeast quarter of the northwest
quarter (NE& of NW&) and the east half of
the southwest quarter (E of SWJ*) of section
three (3) the east half of the northeast quar
ter (EV4 of NEJ^) of section four (4), the north
east quarter of the northwest quarter (NEJ of
NW&) and the northeast quarter (NEtf) of
section ten (10), the northwest quarter (NW)
and the west half of the northeast quarter (W
of NE&) of section eleven (11), all in township
thirty-nine (3) range twenty-seven (27) ac
cording to the government survey thereof.
Dated Minneapolis, Minnesota, July 23rd, 1902
Plaintiff's Attorney, Minneapolis, Minn

xml | txt