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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, May 07, 1903, Image 3

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hung round the
for more than an
of life could be
mass of floating
elsthing by the passengers and sea
men of the more fortunate vessel and
a collection was taken up among the
passengers to be distributed among
them. It was some time before and
definite statement could be- secured
from the officials of either line regard
ing the real number of people lost and
saved and even now, after official lists
have been given out, there is a great
discrepancy between the statements
of passengers and the official state
According to the Clyde line officials
the names of only eighteen passengers
are known, and it is admitted by Sec
ond Officer Morris that fifteen colored
women, all
Norfolk, Va., May 6.A collision at
aea that cost the lives of twenty or
Baore people and the sinking of the
Clyde line steamer Saginaw, by theby
Old Dominion Steamship company's
liner Hamilton, occurred between
[Winter Quarter Lightship and Fen
wick Island lightship on the Virginia
coast at o'clock in the morning. The
Hamilton left New York Monday af
ternoon at 3 o'clock for Norfolk and
the Saginaw passed out at the Vir
ginia capes at 9 o'clock Monday night
bound from Richmond and Norfolk
for Pniladelphia. A dense fog settled
along the coast shortly after nightfall
and while going through this fog at
reduced speed the Hamilton crashed
into the Saginaw's side about twenty
feet from the stern. The scene of the
collision is about thirteen or fourteen
miles off the shore and between 180
and 200 miles south of New York and
between 125 and 140 miles north of
Norfolk. The fog whistles of both
vessels were distinctly heard by each
other for several minutes before the
collision occurred. According to Cap
tain Boaz of the Hamilton his ship
was making about nine miles an hour
and the Saginaw about ten. The fog
was so thick that objects a ship length
away were invisible, and when the
two crafts hove in sight of each other
there was but a moment's intervention
before they met.
Cuts Saginaw's Stern Away.
The Saginaw veered as did the
Hamilton, but they had not time to
clear each other and the knife-like
steel prow of the southbound vessel
struck the Clyde vessel on the port
Eide about twenty feet from her stern,
cutting the entire rear of the ship
away. The inrushing water caused
the Saginaw to settle rapidly in
stern and the impetus of the Hamil
ton took her out of sight of the crip
pled vessel. Engines already re
versed, were put full steam to
rear and the Hamilton circled to the
scene of the wreck, at the same time
lowering her life boats.
Great was the consternation among
the passengers of the Old Dominion
vessel, and the first thought was for
their safety, but it was found the ship
was uninjured, save for a few plates
stove in All efforts were then devot
ed to the rescue of those on the Sagi
When the Saginaw was again sight
ed her stern was under water and her
prow was high in the air. Panic
stricken people rushed over her decks
and scrambled toward the bow.
lifeboats were lowered and into the
first fifteen colored women were
placed, according to Second Officer F.
L. Norris, who was in command. The
fooat was swamped as it struck the
watei and its occupants were thrown
into the sea. All were drowned save
the second officer and the colored
stewardess. The latter died before
the small boat reached the Hamilton,
more from injuries received from the
collision than by drowning. She had
been held up by First Mate Gesler,
who sank hrmself as the small boat
of the Hamilton reached them.
Decks Burst With Loud Report.
In the meantime the inrush of water
into thp bow of the Saginaw had
caused the decks to burst with a re
port like the roar of big guns, and
tons of freight soon littered the sea.
The snuggling people in the water
clung with desperation to this freight,
and many of them were rescued by
boats from the Hamilton.
Before the lifeboats of the Hamil
ton had rpached the Saginaw the lat
ter had disappeared beneath the waves
and nothing but her topmasts were
visible To these several persons
were clinging, among them being the
aged captain. J. S. Snell. When he
was taken off it was found he suffer
ed severe internal injuries.
The passengers and most of the
n?6 of both ships were asleep below
when the disaster happened and when
the terrible shock and grinding noise
awakened them, a panic-stricken rush
jfor safety took place. The discipline
of the crew was admirable. "Women
first," was the initial command of
Captain Tunnel after the lifeboats had
heen prepared for lowering. The
frightened colored women piled into
the first boat from the Saginaw and
lost their lives.
No Sign cf Life Seen
The Hamilton
scene of the wreck
hour, but no sign
seen amidst the
Two bodies, one of a man and the
other a woman, both clad only in
nightdresses, were observed drifting
between bales of cotton and cases of
The first news of the disaster was
learned at Old Point, where the Hamil
ton stopped for a few moments on her
way to Norfolk.
She arrived at her pier in this city
about 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Her
bow plates are stove in and much
wreckage still clung to her. All of
the damage, however, was above the
water line.
The survivors of the Saginaw on
board the Hamilton had been given
now dead,
ampeofin the boat
The crew of the Saginaw numbered
twelve altogether.
Historic Buildings of Santa Fe Inter
est the President.
Santa Fe. N. M.. May 6.President
Roosevelt spent three hours and twen
ty minutes in this city, whose historic
buildings and monuments seemed to
be of interest to him. At the capitol
he made an address, speaking for
twenty minutes to an audience of ful
ly 10.000 people. President Roosevelt
said it was a great pleasure to him to
come to New Mexico, from which ter
ritory more than half of the members
of his regiment came.
The president concluded the most
picturesque day of his Western trip
a two-hours' stop in Albuqurque.
He addressed a large crowd in front
of the Alvarado hotel. He dwelt on
irrigation and its importance to the
people of New Mexico, appealing for
admission to the Union.
Foity litue girls dressed in white
repiesented the states of the Union,
with one outside of a gate represent
ing New Mexico. The crowd was
estimated at 12.000. The crowd said
that if New Mexico had a little more
irrigation tnere would be nothing *he
matter with the little girl on the out
The president was greatlv pleased
with a gift of a Navajo saddle. Here
the president was greeted by a delega
tion ot members of his Rough Rider
The train pulled out at 7:30 with
the state of Arizona as the objective.
The president was accompanied
from Albuqurque by Governor Brady
of Arizona.
Glen Cove, L. I., May 6.It required
Just twenty minutes for the peerless
cup defender, Columbia, to demon
strate that in a light wind and beating
to windward, she is abetter boat than
the new Herreshoff cup yacht Re
liance. Starting from a position to
and slightly astern of Re
liance, Columbia sailed through the
new boat's lee, tacked across her bow
and in the next leg of a mile and a
increased her lead to nearly a
quarter of a mile. Reliance then
withdrew. When the Columbia went
through her lee the Reliance kept off
and voluntarily gave up the adA'antago
of her windward position but she was
none the less decisively and emphat
ically outsailed. This was the first
brush between the rivals. The
was smooth as a pond and both boats
carried mainsail, stay sail, working
jib and small club topsail At the
st?rt of the race. Reliance was a lit
tle ahead, and to windward of Colum
bia. Reliance held her position a few
minutes, but as the breeze freshened
drew on her rival in as
tonishing fashion, ran by her to lee
ward and in ten minutes was leading
the new boat by several lengths.
Columbia heeled easily while the Re
liance stood up much more stiffly,
though carrying more canvas.
Columbia went ahead and steadily
drew awav, seeming to foot faster
and sail closer to the wind. She was
a quarter of a mile ahead on the twen
ty-minute race.
Allies' Representatives Authorized to
Sign Protocols.
Washington May 6.Final permis
sion has reached the Italian, British
and German embassies for the allies'
representatives to sign with Mr.
Bowen, Venezuela's plenipotentiary,
the protocol submitting the question
of preferential treatment to The Hague
tribunal for arbitration. As soon a.z
the allies' representatives can agree
among themselves as to whether The
Hague convention shall be signel
separately among the three powers or
jointly the signatures will occur. On
this question, Mr. Bowen has declared
himself neutral.
Marvin Hart Pounds the Philadelphia
Philadelphia, May 6.Marvin Hart
of Louisville had the better of a six
round fight with "Philadelphia Jack"
O'Brien here. O'Brien put up a won
derful fight against Hart, who wasconsuls
twenty-four pounds heavier than
O'Brien. The Philadelphian had thetionary
better of the bout up to the fifth round,
when he was almost knocked out by
the Iiouisivlle man. In the sixth
round O'Brien received severe punish
ment, and was all but out when the
bell sounded.
Conference of Officers.
Detroit, May 6.A conference of
the national officers of the congress of
mothers began at night in he Cen
tral Methodist Episcopal church and
the session will continue Friday.
Compromise All Differences.
Dubuque, la., May 6.Strikers and
the Iroquois Pearl Button company
compromised all differences Tuesday
and 200 men returned to work after
being out seven weeks.
Judge Maxwell Dead.
Chipley, Fla., May 6.Judge A. E.
Maxwell, excepting Senator Vest, the
last survivor of the Confederate
states senate, is dead, aged eighty
..vct\.^.v~^ ^.^t. ^*$-&A UAj^i^
Two Men on the Jury Believed to Fav-
or the Noted DefendantWitnesses
Testify as to the Actions of the Doc-
tor in Favor of the Contention That
He Was Insane During the Period
He Dealt With Gardner and Norbeck.
Minneapolis, May 6.Arguments in
the Ames case began at 10 o'clock this
morning. The defense rested at 3:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon, with a
flourish on the insane plea.
Dr. Ames admits nothing. He de
nies everything. He refuses to be co
erced into any admission he* dodges
any ?bsoIute denial. Dr. Ames is at
the mercy of his friends and his law
yers. He is not the man he used to
be. Plainly there is foundation for
the contention of his attorneys that
he was mentally irresponsible when
the alleged occurrences took place by
which the state seeks to incriminate
Yesterday the defense came out
fletfooted on the insanity stand, and
put on witnesses who testified to the
crazy actions and words of the doc
tor observed by them during the pe
riod in which Gardner and Norbeck
claim to have had illicit dealings with
When the state got after these wit
nesses, however, it began
0 look black
for the defense. All of Erwin's learn
ed talk on "ancestral lesion," and all
of the evidence put forth to show that
the doctor was irresposible when he
had his dealings with the self-con
fessed grafters, melted into nothing
ness yesterdayor rather melted into
a simmering mass of statements to
the effect that Dr. Ames was a victim
of alcoholism.
Ames Extremely Nervous.
The respondent was extremely nerv
ous on the stand. He replied testily
to questions by his own attorneys and
by counsel for the prosecution. For
the first time during the progress of
the trial he has exhibited symptoms
bearing out the statements of Attor
ney Erwin, that his client is a candi
date for a padded cell.
The defense confined itself to testi
mony relative to the character and
insanity of Dr. Ames. Some of this
was eminently picturesque and showed
that the doctor certainly had some
It looks like a certainty for a disa
Two men on the jury are believed
to favor Ames. The other ten find
more to interest them, evidently, in
the sky outside and the decortaions
on court room ceilings.
It is expected that the closing ar
guments of counsel will consume all
of the five hours of today's session,
and that the jury will begin its delib
erations this evening.
Verdict Is That Unknown
Person Killed Agatha Reichlin.
Elyria, O.. May 6.At the -end of a
rather complete investigation into the
cause of the death of Agatha Reich
lin, who was murdered last Thursday
night, Coroner French of this county
gave as his conclusion the verdict:
"That Agatha Reichlin came to her
death from wounds inflicted by a
stone in the hands of a person un
The investigation was held in the
presence of a large and deeply in
terested crowd of witnesses and spec
tators. The conclusion reached by
the coroner resulted in the freeing of
Falther Walser from confinement later
in the evening.
The witnesses examined included
policemen who had been called to the
Reichlin home at 1:30 Friday morning,
and Casimir Reichlin, a brother of
the murdered girl. The Rev. Charles
Reichlin. another brother, also testi
fied. The concensus of the testimony
of the witnesses was favorable to Fa
ther Walser's claim of innocence and
support of the theory that a burglar
or some other desperate man had
committed the crime. Captain Ketch
nm of the police testified that the
bloodhounds did not pay any more at
tention to Father Walser's bed than
to the other beds in the house.
Turks and Revolutionists Fight Des
perate Battle at Okrina.
Salonica, May 6.In the engage
ment between Turkish troops and
revolutionists at Okrina, May 2, 70
revolutionists were killed and 21 were
wounded, while the Turks had 100
killed and 10 officers and 6 men
After an interview with the govern
or general, the British and Italian
here have expressed them
selves as satisfied with the precau
measures taken. All foreign
consulates and banking establish
ments are guarded by troops, while the
streets are patrolled constantly.
Vienna, May 6.An unconfirmed
rumor is current heTe that Albanians
have murdered the Turkish general of
the Uskab district.
Joint Committee Favors Merger of
Labor Unions.
Milwaukee, May 6.The joint com
mittee of the International Associa
tion of Sheet Metal Workers and the
American Alliance of Sheet Metal
Workers, which has been in session
several days deliberating over the
question of merging the two bodies,
has completed its work. The changes
consist of a revision of the constitu
tion and must be ratified by the inter
national congress now in session be
fore the report can be accepted. In
dications point to a ratification of the
report unanimously.
Methodist Bishops Hold Memorial
Services at Meadville, Pa.
Meadville, Pa., May 6.The con
ference of the bishops of the Metho
dist Episcopal church, now in session
In this city, has been rendered memor
able by the fact that two bishops of
the church have died after long ill
nesses, while their colleagues were in
session here. Bishop Randolph S.
Foster died at West Newton, Mass.,
last Friday and Bishop John F. Hurst
at Washington Monday morning.
Memorial services were held in Ford
chapel of Allegheny college in the
presence of an audience of visiting
ministers, students and townspeople
that filled the building to the doors.
All the bishops were present and on
the platform.
t-cst Heavily in a Recent Attack on
the British.
Aden, Arabia, May 6.It is ru
mored that the Mad Mullah recently
attacked a British column at Galadi,
Somaliland, and was repulsed with
heavy loss. The British also suffered
considerable losses.
Wisconsin Woodmen.
La Crosse, Wis., May 6.A hun
dred delegates are here for the state
convention of Woodmen. Sentiment
is strongly against the rate readjust
ment plan as proposed on the ground
that it would be a hardship.
No Evidence of Murder.
Chicago, May 6.An inquest into
the death of M. Simonds, the man
found dying last Tuesday night at
Monroe and Dearborn street, failed tc
develop any facts to support a murder
Indications Point lo Suicide,
Marshalltown, la.. May 6.Former
Mayor S. Christianson of Garwin was
found dead in his house with the top
of his head blown away. The coro
ner's verdict was accidental death,
though indications point to suicide.
Wisconsin Miners Killed.
Florence, Wis., May 6.Jim Dunkel
and Otto Montke were found dead at
the bottom of the shaft at the Flor
ence mine during the day. They had
been suffocated from poisonous gases.
King Edward has arrived in Lon
St Paul aldermen have approved
the site for a downdown baseball park
Emperor William passed Tuesday in
sightseeing at Monte Cassino, Italy.
Sam MacVey knocked out Kid Car
ter in the eleventh round at Los AnMinnesota,
geles, Cal.
A general strike of 350 electrical
workers and outside linemen was de
clared at Los Angeles, Cal., Tuesday.
A number of persons were injured
in a fight preceding the closing of the
convent of the Oblate Fathers near
Nancy, France.
Edward M. Wilson, a well known
newspaper writer of Denver and Chi
cago, died Tuesday at his home in
Denver of consumption.
J. F. Calderwood, formerly of Min
neapolis, has been elected vice presi
dent of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit
company and appointed general man
ager of the system.
General Manager Ward has issued
another circular to Great Northern
trainmen asking them to consider the
question involved carefully before
voting to strike. The road will resist
the elimination of double-headers.
National League.
At Cincinnati, 4: St. Louis,
At Boston, 0 New York, 0- -called
on account of rain end of second in.
At Philadelphia, 2 Brooklyn, 5
ten innings.
At Pittsburg, 8 Chicago, 3.
American League.
At Chicago, 8 Detroit, 1.
At New York, 11 Philadelphia, 3.
At Boston, 0 Washington, 3called
on account of rain end of first inning.
American Association.
At Minneapolis, 6 Milwaukee, 1.
At Columbus, 5 Toledo, 7.
At Indianapolis, 4 Louisville, 3.
At St. Paul, 8 Kansas City, 7.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, May 5.WheatCash,
77c May, 75^c July, 75%c. On
trackNo. 1 hard, 78c No. 1 North
ern, 77c No. 2 Northern, 76c No. 3
Northern, [email protected],4c
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, May 5.CattleGood to
choice steers, [email protected] common to
fair, [email protected] good to choice cows
and heifers, [email protected] veals, $2.50
#5.00. [email protected] Sheep
Good to choice, [email protected] lambs,
[email protected]
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, May 5.WheatTo arrive
No. 1 hard, 80c No. 1 Northern,
78c No. 2 Northern, 76c May, 79%c
July, 77y8c Sept., 70%c. FlaxIn
store, to arrive, on track and May,
$1-1214 July, ?1.13% Sept. and Oct.,
$1.15 Nov., $1.14%.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, May 5.CattleGood to
prime steers, [email protected] poor to me
dium, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] cows, [email protected]
heifers, [email protected] calves, [email protected]
5.75. HogsMixed and butchers, $6.85
@7.05: good to choice heavy, [email protected]
7.15 rough heavy, [email protected] light,
[email protected] SheepGood to choice,
[email protected] Western, [email protected] na
tive lambs, $4.50(6)7.25 Western, $4.50
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, May 5.Wheat May,
78%c July, 73y8c Sept., 70%@70%c.
CornMay, 43%@43%c July, 44%@
45c: Sept., 44%@44%c. OatsMay,
33%c July, 31%@32c Sept., 29%c.
PorkMay, $18.50 July, $17.05 Sept.,
$16.62%. FlaxCash, Northwestern,
$1.12 Southwestern, $1.09 May,
$1.09 July, $1.12. ButterCreamer
ies. [email protected] dairies, [email protected] Eggs
I3%@14%c. PoultryTurkeys,
12c chickens, [email protected]%c.
Ordinance No. 71.
Liquor License.
FOR SALEQuarter section of wild
land in the town of Greenbush, three
miles from Brickton. Call on or ad
dress the owner, E. M. FARNHAM,
tf Princeton Minn.
An Ordinance to Amend Ordiaance No. 64
entitled "An Ordinance to prescribe nh
limits within which wooden buildings or
buildings of other materials that shall not
be deemed fire proof shall not be erected,
placed or repaired. And to direct that all
buildings within such prescribed limits
shall be made and constructed of fire proof
materials. And prohibit the repairing
and rebuilding of wooden buildings within
such limits when damaged to the extent of
fifty (50) per cent.
Be it enacted by the common council of the
village of Princeton:
Section 1: That section one (1) of Ordinance
I*o. 64. entitled "An Ordinance to prescribe the
limits within which wooden buildings or build
ings of other materials that shall not be deemed
fire proof shall not be erected, placed or re
paired. And to direct that all buildings within
such prescribed limits shall be made and con
structed of fire proof materials. And to pro
hibit the repairing and rebuilding of wooden
buildings within such limits when damaged to
the extent of fifty (50) per cent" which was ap
proved April 12th, 1897, be and the same
Whereas Sjoblom & Olson ha\ on the 4th
day of May. A. D. 1903, filed an application in
writing for a license to sell spirituous, vinous,
fermented and malt liquors on the lower floor
of that certain brick building situate on the
north 26 feet of lot two (2) olock six (C), of
Princeton, Minn.
Notice is hereby given, that the village coun
cil of the village of Princeton, Minn., will meet
at the office of the village recorder of said vil
lage, on Thursday evening, May 14th, A. D. 1903,
at clock to hear all arguments for or against
the granting of said license, and deciding on
said application and to transact any other busi
ness that may come before said meeting.
Dated May 4, 190a
Village Recorder.
Pursuant to a Real Estate Tax Judgment of
the District Court, in the county of Mille Lacs
State of Minnesota, entered the 19th day of
March, A. D. 1903, in proceedings for enforcing
payment of taxes and penalties upon real
estate in the county of Mille Lacs, State of
remaining delinquent on the first
Monday of January, 1903, and of the statutes in
such case made and provided, I shall, on the
second Monday, being the
llth Day of May, A. D. 1903,
at 10 o'clock the forenoon, in the village of
Princeton, county of Milxe Lacs, Minnesota,
sell the lands which are charged with taxes
penalties and costs in said judgment, and on
which taxes shall not have been previously
[Seal.] Auditor Mille Lacs County, Minn.
Dated at Princeton this 10th day of ADril.
A. D. 1903.
First publication April 30th, 1903.
First publication Apnl 23,1903.
Mill Lacs,ss In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Robert Wil
liams, deceased.
The petition of Isaiah Mudgett, having been
duly made and filed in this court lepresenting
among other things that one Robert Williams
who resided last prior to his death at Yadkin
ville, in the State of North Carolina, died at
Yadkinville, the county of Yadkin, state of
North Carolina, in the year 1859, seized of an
estate of inheritance in certain lands in the
county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota,
described in said petition, and that said peti
tioner has an interest in said lands, and that
more than five years have elapsed since the
death of said Robert Williams, deceased, and
that administration has not been granted or
had of said estate in this State, and praying
that the descent of said lands and of the in
terest of said petitioner therein be by this
court determined, and said lands assigned to
such persons as may be entitled 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 probate office, in the village of
Princeton in said county of Mille Lacs, State of
Minnesota, on Monday the 18th day of Mav
A. D. 1903, at 10 o'clock A. M.
It is further ordered, that Dotice of said hear
ing of said petition be given by the publication
of this order once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks prior to said day of hearing,
the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper
printed and published in Princeton in said
Dated April 21st. 1903.
By the court,
fProbate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
First publication April 16,1903.
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, April 10th. 1903.
In the matter of the guardianship of Mollie
Christianson, May Christianson and Ed Christ
ianson, minors.
On reading and filing the petition of Heline
Anderson, the guardian of said minors, repre
senting, among other things, that they the said
wards, seized of certain real estate in the town
of Greenbush, county of Mille Lacs, Minnesota
and that for the benefit of said wards the same
should be sold, and praying for license to sell
the same. And it appearing to the satisfac
tion of the court, from said petition that for
the benefit of said wards said real estate should
be sold
It is ordered, that all persons interested in
said estate appear before this court on Satur
day the 9th day of May, A. D. 1903, at
2 clock p. M., 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 for the sale of said real estate, accord
ing to the prayer of said petition.
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 UNIO N, a weekly newspaper
printed andr publishe,d at Princeton in said,
amendeds by in said section
"?*ep lots seven (7) and
words blocis
six (6) where the same first occurs in the said
section one (1).
Section 2: This ordinance shall take effect
and be force from and after its approval and
Approved May 4th, A. 1903
(Corporate Seal)
*f Mille Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, April 15th. 1903.
In the matter of the estate of Shaw-vosh
feung, deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of Geo. E
I.administrator of the estate of Shaw-be
vosh-kungd, deceased, representing, among
otheari things, that he has
vnpns tfca a time and plac
fixed for examining and allowing his final
account for hish administratiodn and for the
assignment ofd thtep residue ofa saidTestateetp^o-ethothtaM
By the court
account ex
by the judge
a he
entitlehd theretio and
oc loc
5 i
of probate of Tuesday the Kt
thereof be
given to all persons interested by publishing a
copy of this order for three successive weeks
in the Princeton Union, a legal newspaper
printed and published in said county.
By the court,
county,, fortexamination anod
iered tha the 30th day
allowance,r ohre be forever barred.
July. 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
nereby is appointed as the time and place when
and where the said probate court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands if anv
there be.
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 weeklv
newspaper printed and published at Princeton
in said county.
Dated at Princeton this 23rd day of April
X{ S!
[Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
First publication April 30th, 1903.
Mille Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term. April 23rd, 1903.
In the matter of the estate of Archie Noble
Letters of administration on the estate of
Archie Guthrie, deceased, late of the county of
Kandiyohi and State of Minnesota, beine
granted to John A. Noble, the proper affidavit
of no debts against said estate being duly made
and filed.
It is ordered, that three months be and the
same is hereby allowed from and after the 30th
day of April. 1903, in which all persons havine
claims or demands against the said deceased
are required to file the same in the probate
court of
[Probate Seal.] of Probate.
First Publication April 2. 1903
County of Mille Lacs, fss-I
District Court, Seventh Judicial District
John Kennedy, Plaintiff, i
Clara Johnson, Peter Johnson, Han
nah Johnson, Minnie Johnson: also all
other persons or parties unknown claim
mg any right, title, estate, lien or inter
est in the real estate described the
complaint herein. Defendants.
The State of Minnesota,
the abov
Mille Lacs.ss. Probate Court
Special Term, April 30th, 1903.
In the matter of the estate of Lucinda M.
Cravens, deceased.
Letters of administration on the estate of
Lucinda M. Cravens, deceased, late of the
county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota,
being granted to Tenme Craven*
It is ordered, that six months be and
same is hereby allowed from and after the date
of this order, which all persons having claims
or demands against the said deceased are re
quired 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 30th day of
October, 1903, at 10 clock A. 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 at
Princeton, said county
Dated at Princeton this 30th day of April 1903
By the Court
[Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
You, and each of you, are hereby summoned f.i
answer th th
plaintiff in the above entitled action, which
complaint has been filed with the clerk of the
above named court at his office in the village
of Princeton. Mille Lacs county, Minnesota!
and to serve a copy of your answer to the said
complaint thec subscriber office in
,on age
Pnne ton, countatohiMille Lac
and State of Mmnesota,within twenty days after
the service of this summons upon vou, exclusive
of the day of such service, and if you fail to so
answer the said complaint within the time
aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will applv
to the above named court for the relief de
manded in said complaint together with plaint
iff costs and disbursements herein
Dated March 31st, 1903.
Attorney for Plaintiff Princeton. Minn.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
County of Mille Lacs,
District Court. Seventh Judicial District.
John Kennedy, Plaintiff, i
Clara Johnson, Peter Johnson. Han
nah Johnson, Minnie Johnson also all
other persons or parties unknown claim
ing any right, title, estate, lien or inter
est in the real estate described in the
complaint herein, Defendants
Notice is hereby giv en. that an action has been
commenced in the above named court bv the
named plaintiff, against the above named
defendants, the object of which is to dertermine
the adverse claims of the defendants and each
of them and the unknown persons designated
in the summons in said action in or to that real
property situated in the county of Mille Lacs
and State of Minnesota, described as follows
viz. The northerly fifty-six (56) feet (other
wise known as the north half) of lot number
nine (9) in oiock number one (1) of Bridge
man townsite as the same is platted and of
record in the office of the register of deeds of
the said Mille Lacs county. Minnesota: and
such action affects the title of said premises
and the whole thereof
Dated this 31 st day of March A. 1903
.Plaintif! Attornej Princeton. Minn.
First publication April 10 1903
eton the 10th day of April
A. D. 1903. By the Court,
[Probate Seal.] udge of Probate.
estate described in the complainethm
herein, Defendents.
The State of Minnesota, to the above named
defendants, and each of you
You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the
above entitled action, which complaint is filed
in the office of the clerk of said court, at Prince
ton. Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your
answer to said complaint on the subscriber
at his office, in the city of Minneapolis, in Hen
nepin county, within twenty days after service
of this summons upon you, exclusive of the
day of such service, and if you fail to answer
the said complaint within the time aforesaid
the plaintiff in this action will aoply to the'
court for the relief aemanded in" said com
plaint and for the costs and disbursements of
this action.
Attorney pro se, Minneapolis. Minn.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
^nsh forty (40) range twenty
six (26), and the north half of the northeast
quarter (N% of NE#) and the southeast quar
ter of the northeast quarter (SEJ4 of
section twenty-four (24), township forty-three
(43), range twenty-five (25), and the northeast
aortheas quarter (NEJ#4)oofEN
a ?J?
NH.M), the northwest quarter of the northwest
quarter (NW# of NW&) and the northwest
Smarter of the southwest quarter (NW& of
SWJ of section six (6), township forty-one
(41), range twenty-five (25).
Attorney pro se, Minneapolis, Minn.
County of Mille Lac=
S It Child, Plaintiff
Jonn Lennon. James A
Elias Pratt. John Fryer John
Sidwell B. Fryer. Nathaniel M. Fryelr,tJIiFryer
Nathaniel Leighton Aubine Leigh
ton, Ladd, Elizabeth Wood Harri
son, Thos A. Harrison, Hugh G. Harri
son, Sarah H. Knight Mamie M. Zier
Grace L. Harrison, Wm. A. Harrison'
Mira Harrison, and 'also all other per
sons or parties unknown claiming any i
right, title, estate, lien or interest
County of Mille Lacs,
S. Child, Plaintiff,
r, against
John G. Lennon. James A.
Elias Pratt. John Fryer, John L. Fryer
Sidwell B. Fryer. Nathanial M. Fryer'
NathamalG. Leighton. Aubine Leigh
ton, C. C. Ladd, Elizabeth Wood Harri
son, Thos. A. Harrison, Hugh G. Harri
son, Sarah H. Knight. Mamie M. Zier
grace, Harrison, Wm. A. Harrison!
Mira P. Harrison, and "also all other per
sons 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 the above named
plaintiff has begun an action against the above
named defendants and that the object of said
action is to determine the adverse claims of
defendants to. and to quiet in plaintiff, as
against defendants, the title of the following
described lands situated in the county of Mille
Lacs, State of Minnesota, to-wif
Section six (6), west half of northwest quar
ter (Wh of NWM), northeast quarter of north
west quarter (NE# of NWM) and west half of
southwes quarteirp (Wi4 of SW#) of sectio-n

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