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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, December 11, 1902, Image 7

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Proxy Committees of the Three Con-
flicting Factions Meet in Denver and
Agree That They Should Elect Four
Directors Each and Mutually De-
cide on the ThirteenthSuit to Be
Denver, Colo., Dec. 10.At mid
night it was anounced that the meet
ing between the proxy committees of
the conflicting interests in the Colo
rado Fuel and Iron company had
reached a compromise and that every
thing had been amicably settled. The
following statement signed by
McClement, J. C. Osgood and E. Haw
ley was given to the press shortly af
"Members of the three proxies com
mittees representing stockholders of
the Colorado Fuel and Iron company,
met on the evening of Dec. 9,1902, and
agreed that three committees should
vote the stock represented by them for
thirteen directors, four of whom should
be named by the Osgood committee
four by the Butler-Gould-McClement
committee four by the Hawley-Harri
man committee, the thirteenth mem
ber of the board by mutual agreement
to be James H. Hyde, vice president
of the Equitable Life Assurance so
ciety of New York. The three proxy
committees will meet at the annual
meeting Dec. 10, 1902, and vote for the
same ticket of thirteen directors in
accordance with the foregoing agree
"The suit now pending in the United
States court, District of Colorado, is
to be dismissed."
The directors agreed upon are James
H. Hyde, H. E. Huntington, E. H. Har
riman, J. A. Kehler, J. M. Herbert, A.
C. Cass, George J. Gould, J. L. Je
rome, E. Hawley, John H. McClement,
Frank Trumbull, Charles Henry But
ler and J. C. Osgood.
Gang Boards a Vessel and Robs Five
Chinese Merchants.
Victoria, B. C, Dec. 10.The steam
er Shawmut, from Manila, brings
news of piracy in the Philippines, the
desperadoes being led by an American.
The brig Marcia, bound trom Cata
muan, Tayatfas province, for Manila,
had beaten up the coast and was be
calmed off Cavite bay. She had as
passengers five Chinese merchants
who were on their way to Manila to
purchase goods. During the night a
sloop came alongside and six men
climbed over the rail and immediately
overpowered the Chinese crew, bind
ing all hands with ropes. One of these
men was an American dressed in the
garb of an inspector of constabulary.
Two of his followers also wore con
stabulary uniforms and carried revolv
ers, as did the American. The re
maining three Filipinos were armed
with bolos. Upon the pirates reach
ing the deck of the Mancia the leader
claimed he was aboard of health in
spector and intended to search the
vessel for arms and ammunition. Af
ter the crew had been overpowered,
the Chinese were brought forth and
at the point of drawn revolvers were
made to give over their money, about
$17,000. The pirates embarked in
their boat again and, heading toward
Cavite, threatened to kill all hands
on the brig if they did not keep quiet.
When the vessel arrived at Manila,
the customs officers were informed,
but no clew was found to the robbers.
Wisconsin Sheriff's Wife Takes Two
Burly Convicts to Prison.
Madison, Wis., Dec. 10.Handcuffed
to two burly convicts and with a 38-
caliber revolver handy in her coat
pocket, Mrs. Ernest F. Burmeister,
wife of the sheriff of Dane county,
took Burt Holmes and George Frede
ricks to the state prison at Waupun
during the day. Part of the trip was
made by stage and was without inci
dent. It is the first time in the history
of the state that a woman performed
such a duty.
Jamestown (N. D.) Woman Fires Five
Times in Jealous Rage.
Jamestown, N. D., Dec. 10.At Car
rington during the morning, in a fit
of jealous rage, Kitty Bonderant shot
five times at Thomas Baker, her lover,
inflicting a wound through one of his
lungs that will prove fatal. Baker's
death is hourly expected.
The woman was arrested and placed
in jail. Baker is a well known resi
dent of Carnngton and well-to-do,
Lumber Manufacturers Organize.
St. Louis, Dec. 10.Definite steps
toward forming a national association
of lumber manufacturers were taken
by delegates from various lumber as
sociations at the Southern hotel dur
ing the day. All the details will be
completed in the morning.
Emperor Opens the Session and Makes
a Speech.
Tokio, Dec. 10.The emperor of
Japan opened in person the session of
the Japanese parliament which began
during the day. His majesty made a
speech in which he expressed his pleas
ure that an arrangement of the North
China trouble had been achieved with
out disturbing the general interests
which are restoring peace in the far
East. He recommended the budget,
including the naval expansion scheme
and the maintenance of the land tax,
to the consideration of the diet.
4&M&.*S&& .tJlShfc
Below Zero Weather Prevails and
Causes Much Distress.
New York, Dec 10 New York and
New England have experienced during
the past twenty-four hours the cold
est weather for many years In
this city it was the coldest Dec 9 in
twenty-six years, the thermometer
registering, as it did in that year,
eight above zero The severity of the
cold was intensified by the fact that
the people were not prepared for it,
thecold wave having descended upon
the country suddenly without warn
ing. Then, too, the scarcity of coal
caused much suffering among the
poorer classes The cold in the city
was mild compared with that prevail
ing the northern sections of the
state and in New England At Albany
the mercuiy fell to ten below zero,
and in some nearby districts it went
down to twenty The river is frozen
over at Albany, putting an end to nav
igation. Ballston reported thirty-two
below, the lowest registration since
1861, and Saratoga felt the grasp of
weather thirty below. In the Adrion
dack legion and along the Champlam
valley the thermometer registered be
tween seventeen and twenty-six be
low. Navigation on the upper Hud
son closed early in the day, steamers
which had not reached winter quar
having to be towed out of the ice.
The cold wave struck New England
at the same time it arrived New
York. Throughout Maine .and Con
necticut the thermometer registered
from eight to twenty below, a fall
some places of forty degrees in twelve
hours. Norfolk, Conn., reported a tem
perature of twenty-three degrees be
low zero, the coldest in years.
Remains of Ex-Speaker Reed Solemnly
Laid to Rest.
Portland, Me, Dec. 10.Simple but
impressive services, consisting of mu
sic, scripture reading, prayer and a
brief eulogy, were held over the re
mains of Former Speaker Thpmas
Brackett Reed at the First Parish Uni
tarian church, in this city, during the
day. The edifice was thronged with
a distinguished assemblage, which in
cluded the governors of Maine and
Massachusetts, the Loyal Legion, sev
eral Grand Army posts, members of
the bar, city officials and delegates
from nearly every political organiza
tion in Maine.
In a room which opened into the au
ditorium of the church were the widow
and daughter attended by a number of
personal friends, and screened from
the crowd the main edifice. The
day was one of mourning throughout
the city. Many places of business
were closed during the afternoon.
Public buildings were also closed dur
ing the day.
The services in the church were held
at 2 o'clock, but for some hours the
body had been lying in state in the
parish house, where it was viewed by
throngs of people.
The casket was brought to the
hearse and while the bells of the city
tolled sixty-three strokes, one forfalling
each year of Mr. Reed's life, the fu
neral party entered carriages. The
little procession passed to Evergreen
cemetery, where the body was placed
in a tomb to await burial in the spring.
Four Men Killed and Three Others
Fatally Injured.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Dec. 10.Four
men were killed and ten injured, three
probably fatally, by the explosion of a
box of dynamite No. 5 mine of the
Lehigh and Wilkesbarre Coal com
pany during the day. Those killed
were Robert Humblebee, carpenter
Arthur Jones, laborer Matthew Phil
lips, miner, and James McGlynn, la
borer. The fatally injured are: Geo.
Knorr, Charles Stafford and Thomas
Evans. The men had lowered into
the shaft, which is 110 feet deep, a box
of dynamite, weighing fifty pounds.
When the bottom of the shaft was
reached, Phillips took the box off the
carriage. It slipped from his hands
and fell to the ground. The concus
sion exploded the dynamite and the
twenty men who were in the imme
diate vicinity were hurled in all direc
Mother and Three Children Killed
Near North Baltimore, O.
Findlay, O., Dec. 10.Mrs. J. G.
Neely, her two daughters, aged eleven
and nine, and son, aged seven, were
run down and killed by a Baltimore
and Ohio passenger train one mile
west of North Baltimore during the
day. The body of one of the girls was
not found until the train pulled into
North Baltimore, when it was dis
covered on top of the first coach.
The mother and girls were killed in
stantly, but the boy lived half an
hour. The party was returning from
a shopping trip at North Baltimore,
and a building at Dewee's crossing ob
structed a view of the track.
National Red Cross Society Further
Honors Miss Barton.
Washington, Dec. 10.The annual
meeting of the American National Red
Cross society was ueld during the day
and was attended by members from
various parts of the United States.
Miss Clara Barton presided. The by
laws were amended with a view to the
formation of state organizations and
enlargement of membership. Miss
Barton was elected president for life
and Mrs. John A. Logan vice president.
Wised rfsin Town Scorched.
Ladysmith, Dec. 10.The business
portion of Ingraham, fifteen miles
from here, was destroyed by fire, dur
ing the day. The fire started from
the general store of the Ostrander
Lumber company, which was totally
destroyed. Another store, two sa
loons, a restaurant, hotel and post*
office were then, wiped out.
Indicted for Selling Their Votes.
Shoals, Ind., Dec. 10.After a ses
sion lasting over a week, the grand
''jury has returned 140 indictments.
All the men named in the indictments
are charged with selling their voted
at the last election.
Board of County Commissioners
Locked Up by Montana Justice.
Forsythe, Mont., Dec. 10.As a re
sult of a further defiance to the orders
of Justice of the Peac,e Roderick Mc
Rae, the entire board of county com
missioners, together with the clerk,
were for the second time thrown into
jail for twenty-four hours andfined$50
each The trouble follows the insti
tution of election contests to oust all
the Heinze candidates who were elect
ed, it is alleged, through the coloni
zation of voters in Rosebud county.
These imports are said to have been
gathered in Butte and Anaconda to the
number of about 200 and taken to
Rosebud by Heinze
Justice of the Peace McRae, an anti
Heinze man, was to have heard these
contests and the county commission
ers, who are known as Heinze sup
porters, met in special session and by
resolution declared the justice's office
vacant When McRae held court the
county clerk under instructions of the
board refused to produce the docket,
whereupon the justice committed the
whole bunch for contempt. They
were released upon their own recogni
zance. When McRae made a second
demand for his docket and was again
refused, he sent the sheriff after the
commissioners and clerk and once
more they were sentenced to twenty
four hours and $50 fine.
Does Not Want Him as the American
Washington, Dec. 10The appear
ance at the state department during
the day of Mr. Takahira, the Japanese
minister, taken in connection with ru
mors that there was to be opposition
in the United States senate to the nom
ination of Jo^n Barrett to be minister
to Japan, gave rise to the surmise that
perhaps Minister Barrett was to be
declared persona grata to the Japa
nese government It is 'eved, how
ever, that the minister a representa
tions to Secretary Hay went no fur
ther than an intimation that his gov
ernment would be glad to see another
choice, and that he lodged no formal
Swedish Editor at Chicago Receives a
Chicago, Dec. 10.Dr. John Enan
der, editor of the Chicago Swedish
publication, The Hemlandet, and
known as the Nestor of the Swedish
press in America, has been highly
honored by King Oscar of Sweden,
who has bestowed on him the royal
order of Vasa. Dr. Enander is the
first Swedish-American journalist thus
to be recognized by King Oscar.
One Fireman Killed and Four Others
Injured at Toledo, O.
Toledo, O., Dee. 10.One fireman
was killed and four others injured dur
ing the day by being buried beneath
walls during the progress of a
fire which caused a damage of $35,-
000 to the furniture factory of Keiper
Bros. The dead man is Thomas
Smith, hoseman.
Marseilles Strikers Decide to Continue
the Struggle to the End.
Marseilles, Dec. 10.At an exciting
meeting during the day, which was at
tended by 5,000 strikers, it was re
solved to enter upon no further nego
tiations with either the companies or
the government, but to continue the
strike to the end.
A severe earthquake has just been
experienced at Guayaquil, Ecuador.
The Duke of the Arbruzzi has been
chosen to represent Italy at the St.
Louis exposition.
Representative-Elect Aikman Cara
han, Republican, of the Second In
diana district, is dead.
While trying to save the life of her
dog Miss Margaret Boish was instant
ly killed by the Chicago express on the
Erie railroad at Paterson, N. J.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, Dec. 9.WheatDec,
73^c May, 75%@75^4c. On Track
No. 1 hard, 75%c No. 1 Northern,
74%c No. 2 Northern, 73%c.
Sioux City Live Stock.
Sioux City, la., Dec. 9?Cattle-
Beeves, [email protected] cows, bulls and
mixed, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, $2 50(5)4.25 yearlings and calves,
[email protected] [email protected]
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Dec. 9.WheatCash, No.
1 hard, 73%c No. 1 Northern, 72%c
No. 2 Northern, 70%c No. 3 spring,
67%c. To ArriveNo. 1 hard, 73%c
No. 1 Northern, 72%c Dec, 72%c
May, 75%c. Flax$1.17%.
St Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, Dec. 9.CattleChoice
butcher steers, [email protected] choice
butcher cows and heifers, [email protected]
good to choice veals, [email protected]
[email protected] SheepGood ""to
choice, [email protected] lambs, $4.00(^5.00.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Dec. 9.CattleGood to
prime steers, [email protected] poor to me
dium, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] cows and heifers,
[email protected] Texas steers, [email protected]
HogsMixed and butchers, [email protected]
6.20 good to choice heavy, [email protected]
J6.40 rough heavy, [email protected] light,
[email protected] bulk of sales, [email protected]
SheepGood to choice, [email protected]
lambs, [email protected]
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Dec. 9.WheatDec.,
76c May, 77c July, 74%e. Corn
Dec., 55%c Jan., 47%c May, 44%c
July,42%@43c. OatsDec, 32c May,
33%c PorkDec, $16.70 Jan.,
$16.95 May, $15.70. FlaxCash North
western, $1.22 Southwestern, $1.15
Dec, $1.16 May, $1.21. Butter
Creameries, [email protected] dairies, 17
24c Eggs24c. PoultryTurkeys,
12%@15%c chickens, [email protected]
W. C, T. TJ.
Through the courtesy of the UNION this space
is granted to the W. T. TJ. The press super
intendent assumes all responsibility for the
sentiments and statements contained herein
Our Motto- "For od 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
Mas N LIBBT, President,
MRS. JANE OBTON, Secretary,
Tell the Farmers.
In a recent issue "The New
Voice" gives some facts and fig
ures of interest to farmers. They
refute the claim made by the liquor
interest, that the larger part of the
grain raised in this country is used
in the manufacture of alcoholic
drinks. We cull from the article
as follows:
According to the census report
the total grain product of the year
1900 in the six crops, corn, wheat,
oats, barley, rye and buckwheat,
amounted to 3,528,946,T36 bushels.
Of this the manufacture of liquors
of all kinds consumed 75,150,169
bushels, or one bushel in every
forty-six. The corn crop for the
year was 2,105,102,516 bushels.
Of this amount the manufacture of
spirits consumed 16,505,804, bush
els, or one in every 131 bushels.
Out of a wheat crop of more than
522,000,000 bushels the liquor
business used a little over 17,000
bushels. The one grain crop
which is chiefly used in the manu
facture of drink is barley, but the
total production of barley in the
year 1900 was less than 59,000,000
bushels. The point to be empha
sized is that the manufacture of
liquor takes such a comparatively
small amount of farm products
that the entire abolition of the
traffic would make no perceptible
difference financially to the farm
Temperance Notes.
It is reported that the saloon
men throughout the land are get
ting very much stirred up on ac
count of the wave of temperance
sentiment now sweeping over the
country. In North Carolina a
committee from what is called the
North Carolina Liquor Dealers',
Distillers' and Grape Growers'
Association recently sent out a
circular in which they say: "The
retail liquor traffic in North Caro
lina is facing a crisis. There has
been organized in this state an as
sociation known as the Anti-Saloon
League, having for its motto, "The
Licensed Saloon Must Go.' They
are vigorously but quietly pushing
their work, affecting every county
in the state and keeping their do
ings from publicity. To meet this
issue, and make a successful cam
paign against this organized force
which seeks the ruin of the retail
liquor business, we must be pre
pared to enter the field and wage a
vigorous opposition against the
5* $- J*
It is a most significant fact that
in England, where separate classi
fication of total abstainers and
users of liquors has been kept for
some years, the death rate among
total abstainers is reported by one
company to be only one-half of
that among the users of liquors,
and by another company at three
fourths. The experience of the
first company extends over a pe
riod of twenty-five years.
5* 8
In 1901, Jamestown, Ohio, had
saloons, and the tax rate was 12.70
on the hundred. Thus far this
year, with no saloons, the rate of
taxation is $2.45 on the hundred.
For the year ending March 1,
1901, $631.60 were drawn from
the poor fund, while $186.75 were
drawn from same fund for the
year ending March 1, 1902.
In the Congo Free State the Of
ficial Bulletin shows that in 1901
not one-sixth the quantity of alco
holic liquors was imported that
was imported the previous year.
(In 1900, 1,305,876 quarts in
1901, 205,777 quarts.) This great
reduction in the amount imported
is in accordance with the wish of
the Free State authorities, who
have placed the duties upon in
toxicating liquors at a point which
is nearly prohibitive.
Foils a Deadly Attack.
My wife was so ill that good physi
cians were unable to help her," writes
M. M. Austin, of Winchester, Ind.,
*'but was completely cured by Dr.
King's New Life Pills." They work
wonders in stomach and liver troubles.
Cure constipation, sick headache. 25c
at C. A. Jack's drug store.
A new blacksmith is expected
this week.
The doctor is still very busy on
the road and in his office.
There is fair sleighing, but a lit
tle more snow would make it bet
A number of our young men
a TB$u*$fc$&
are going up in the lumbering
camps shortly.
Fred Goodwin is improving
rapidly and will be about again
this week as good as ever.
R. W. Walker of Champlin, was
up visiting his brother, Isaac
Walker, part of this week.
The Woodmen had an oyster
supper last Saturday night and
there was a good attendance.
There were quite a number in
attendance at church Sunday but
the minister failed to appear
through some cause.
Clark Severance's family will
pass the winter with his mother at
the Brook while he will go into the
woods with his team.
A crew of men have been at
work putting in the telephone
poles and will before the week is
out have the line in running order
between here and Princeton.
The town is erecting a building
for storing its road machinery and
all machinery is to be placed there
by the different pathmasters under
the care of Andrew Blomquest
who has been appointed by the
town to take charge of them.
The school in district No. 11 has
just received its first installment of
library books amounting to forty
dollars, which will make a fair
start for the first year. We also
notice that lumber is on the ground
for a woodshed, a building badly
needed at any school house.
Saved at Grave's Brink.
"I know I would long ago have been
in my grave," writes Mrs. S. H. New
som, of Decatur, Ala., "if it had not
been for Electric Bitters. For three
years I suffered untold agony from the
worst forms of indigestion, waterbrash,
etomach and bowel dyspepsia. But this
excellent medicine did me a world of
good. Since using it I can eat heartily
and have gained 35 pounds." For in
digestion, loss of appetite, stomach,
liver and kidney troubles Electric Bit
ters are a positive, guaranteed cure.
Only 50c at C. A. Jack's drug store.
D. Salee is still hauling wood to
Ray Wetsel has returned home
after a long absence on a huntinp
The weather has been good
enough to give the farmers a lit
tle sleighing the past two weeks.
Ira Callander had the misfor
tune to cut his foot while cutting
wood. He will be laid up a month
or so.
The wood haulers of Milo are
busier than bees around a sugar
barrel, hauling wood to the siding
and brick yards.
Two fine monuments just ar
rived from St. Paul, for Mr. D.
Salee and Ir a Callander, to be
placed upon their lots in Estes
Brook cemetery.
Mr. Olson, in coming from
Long's Siding, got out of his sled
to get warm and allowed his team
to start off and leave him. No
damage done as known.
Wm. Cole of Milo went to Min
neapolis Monday morning, Dec.
1st, to meet his sister, Mrs. D. S.
Taggart of Niles, Mich., who will
make an extended visit with her
father and mother of Princeton.
Hans Petrin was in town on
business Sunday.
It is said that we will soon have
a bank at this point.
Rev. E. N. Raymond preached
to a large congregation Sunday.
The young people are having
great sport skating on the lake and
Franklin and Ortonare rushed
with work night and day in their
The Indians are catching lots of
fish now in the big lake through
the ice.
Dr. Ellis has moved into Tom
Pharnes' house. The doctor is do
ing a good business.
Chas. Person went to Little
Falls to buy a carload of stock for
his farm in section 10.
Ed Olson is laid up with the
grippe. Mr. Olson is building
James Warren's new residence.
The Woodmen will give a dance
and supper here Christmas night.
A good time is promised and every
body invited.
The mill will start tip about the
20th for the winter's run. There
is good sledding now although
swamps and low lands are
The Indians will receive
ment again on Dec. 20th.
payment will be made at Lawrence
where the government officers anc
Indians can get better accommoda
I buy hides and furs of all kinds and
pay cash
the same.
Gastronomy and Patriotism.
Who ahall say that the twelve able*
bodied government clerks who have
taken an oath not to eat or drink any
thing for a year except that which
Professor W. W. Wiley of the agri
cultural department shall provide for
them are not as real patriots as though
they had volunteered to fight their
country's enemies on land or sea? They
have offered themselves as sacrifices
upon the scientific boarding table for
their country's good.
The experiment, authorized by con
gress, in which they are to be the sub
jects is expected to determine whether
the use of boracic acid or other pre
servatives has an injurious effect upon
the consumer. Germany has asserted
that these chemicals when contained
in American products shipped to the
fatherland are inimical to health and
has barred them from admission. Six
of the victims are to be placed upon
a diet of pure food for two weeks,
While the other six partake of the pre
served articles. Then the bill of fare
is to be reversed for two weeks and ev
ery fortnight thereafter. The subjects
are to be weighed before and after
eating and an official record kept of
their condition.
The test is interesting even if it
should not prove of value to any one
but the twelve patriots who will be
spared the necessity of paying board
for the next twelve months if they sur
vive the effects of Professor Wiley's
bill of fare for that period. If they
fall in the heroic battle with the knife
and fork, will the volunteers be enti
tled to pensions for disabilities sus
tained in the valiant and distinguished
service of their country? If the ex
periments succeed, their devotion ought
to move Germany and other countries
Who question the wholesomeness of
our chemically preserved foodstuffs to
speedily remove whatever embargo
may be placed upon them and should
Increase our export trade in amount
sufficient at least to pay the board bill
of these gastronomic patriots.
A Million Voices
Could hardly express the thanks of
Homer Hall, of West Point, la Lis
ten why: A severe cold had settled on
his lungs, causing a most obstinate
cough. Several physicians said he had
consumption, out could not help him.
When all thought he was doomed he
began to use Dr. King's New Discovery
for consumption and writes--"it com
pletely cured me and saved my life. I
now weigh 227 lbs." It's positively guar
anteed for coughs, colds and lung
troubles. Price 50c and $100. Trial
bottles free at A. Jack's.
Persons holding county orders and warrants
numbered as follows
1397, 1398, 1437, 1438, 1524, 1526, 1527,1528,1523.
1539, 1531, 1532, 1320, 1548, 1549 155
1547, 1551, 1545, 1536, 153'
JtS' B Jf*0,'
8 1534 1433 1535 1541
15o6, 1554, 1557, 1558 1559, 1505, 1506,1565 1564
4 1566 1560 1575
1578, 1577. 1576, 1579, 1581, 1582 156 141
J2& J2& ^'1602'
1572, 1583, 1562, 1584, 1585,1659,159715714 134 1469 1588
1587, 1537, 1508, 1473, 1589, 1591 1590 1592 1593
6 S
1522, 1603, 1604, 1606, 1323. 1344, 1464 1519 1507
1563, 1614, 1395, 1396 1439, 1440 1498 1499 900
901, 902, 903, 1615, 1617, 1619, 163), 1621,1520
1501, 1623, 1624, 1630, 1632, 1637 1638 1639 1633!
1631, 1634, 1635, 1640, 1299 1648 1416 1500 1682
1706. 1710, 1741, 1738, 1740 1681 1708 1705 1712
1704, 1683, 1684, 1688, 1689 1690 1692 1693,1696'
1697, 1698 1680 1700, 1701 1509 1737 1703 1770
1763. 1765, 1768, 176^, 1767, 1645, 1771 1772 1766*
1733, 1525, 1787, 1788
2690, 923.
Will please present to the county treasurer,
Princeton, Minn for payment, as interest on
the above named orders and warrants win
cease thirty days from and after this date.
Dated Dec. 4,1902
County Treasurer Mille Lacs Co
First publication Dec 4,1902.
County of Mille Lacs,
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
Sylvester Kipp, Plaintiff,
Josephine E. Wilkes, Albert C.
Wilkes, Edward Reed, Walter
E. Bard, William D.Washburn, Jr.
Adam Hannah, W. Scott Garcelon! I
Fannie Garcelon, MaryC Crane! fSHMOBS.
also aU 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 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 Build
ing, in the City of St Paul in the county of
Ramsey and State aforesaid, within twenty
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 the complaint
Dated, October 6th, A 1902.
Plaintiff's Attorneys. St Paul, Minn.
County of Mille Lacs,
District Court Seventh Judicial District.
Sylvester Kipp, Plaintiff,
Josephine E. Wilkes, Albert
Wilkes EdwardL.Beed,Walter E
Bard, William Washburn, Jr
Adam Hannah, W. Scott Garce- I
Ion, Fannie L. Garcelon, Mary LlS PeHifollS.
Crane, 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 lien upon the land
described in plaintiff's complaint, adverse to
the plaintiff, and that the premises affected by
this action are situated in the county of MiUe
Lacs, State of Minnesota, and are described as
follows: The southeast quarter of the south
west quarter of section twenty (20) in township
forty-two (42) north, of range twenty-seven (27)
!L1?5' fSH^.tlie southeast.quarter of section
thirty (30) in township forty-two (42) north, of
range twenty-five (25) west, and the northwest
Aparter of the northeast quarter of section
thirty-five (35) in township thirty-nine (39)
north, of range twenty-seven (27) west, and the
southeast quarter of the northwest quarter of
section twenty-four (24) and the northwest
quarter of the northwest quarter of section
twelve (12) in township forty (40) north, of
range twenty-six (26) west, and the south half
oi the southeast quarter and the northwest
quarter of the southeast quarter and the north
half of the southwest quarter of section thirty
one (31) in township forty-one (41) north, of
range twenty-six (26) west.
Dated October 6th. A. D. 1902.
8. & O. KIPP,
Plaintiff's Attorneys, St. Paul, Minn.
Notice or

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