OCR Interpretation

The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, July 09, 1903, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1903-07-09/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

all claims of his own theretoall as the
price cf one eighteen-year-old girl. Dc
you wor.der she had an exalted esti
mate of her own value?
As to Henry, it of course need not b
said that half the price offered would
have bought him to break an oatl
made upon the true cross itself. Th
promise he had made to Mary, broke*
in intent before it was given, stood noi
for an instant in the way of the'Frencl
king's wishes, and Henry, with i
promptitude begotten of greed, was al
hasty in sending an embassy to accepi
the offer as Francis had been to mak
it. It mattered not to him what ne\
torture he put upon his sister. Th
price, I believe, was sufficient to hav
induced him to cut off her head witB
his own hands.
If Francis and Henry were quick ii
their movements, Mary was quicker
Her plan was made in the twinkling
of an eye. Immediately upon seeing
me at the palace she sent for Queer:
Claude, with whom she had become
fast friends, and told her all she knew
She did not know of the scheme for the
Savoy marriage, though Queen Claude
did and fully explained it to Mary,
Naturally enough, Claude would be
glad to get Mary as far away from
France and her husband as possible,
and was only too willing to lend a
helping hand to our purpose, or Mary's,
rather, for she was the leader.
We quickly agreed among ourselves
that Mary and Queen Claude should
within an hour go out in Claude's new
coach for the ostensible purpose of
hearing mass. Brandon and I were tc
go to the same little chapel in whicli
Jane and I had been married, wherfl
Mary said the little priest could admin
ister the sacrament of marriage and
perform the ceremony as well as if he
were thrice as large.
I hurriedly found Brandon and re
paired to the little chapel, where we
waited for a very long time, we thought
At last the two queens entered as if to
make their devotions. As soon a3
He jell upon his Jtnec and kissed the
hem. of her gown.
Brandon and Mary caught sight of
each othe? Queen Claude and I began
to examine the shrines and decipher
the Latin inscriptions. If these two
had not married soon, they would have
been the death of me. I was compelled
at length to remind them that time
was very precious just at that juncture,
whereupon Mary, who was half laugh
ing, half crying, lifted her hands to
her hair and let it fall in all its lustrous
wealth down over her shoulders. When
Brandon saw this, he fell upon his
knee and kissed the hem of her gown,
and she, stooping over him, raised him
to his feet and placed her hand in his.
Thus Mary was married to the man
to save whose life she had four months
before married the French king.
She and Queen Claude had forgotten
nothing, and all arrangements were
completed for the flight. A messenger
had been dispatched two hours before
with an order from Queen Claude that
a ship should be waiting at Dieppe
ready to sail immediately upon our
After the ceremony Claude quickly
bound up Mary's hair, and the queens
departed from the chapel in their
coach. We soon followed, meeting
them again at St. Denis gate, where
we found the best of horses and four
sturdy men awaiting us. The messen
ger to Dieppe who had preceded us
would arrange for relays, and, as Ma
ry, according to her wont when she
had another to rely upon, had taken
the opportunity to become thoroughly
frightened, no time was lost. We made
these forty leagues in less than twenty
four hours from the time of starting,
having paused only for a short rest at
a little town near Rouen, which city
we carefully passed around.
We had little fear of being overtaken
at the rate we were riding, but Mary
said she supposed the wind would die
down for a month immediately upon
our arrival at Dieppe. Fortunately no
one pursued us, thanks to Queen
Claude, who had spread the report that
Mary was ill, and, fortunately also,
much to Mary's surprise and delight,
when we arrived at Dieppe, as fair a
wind as a sailor's heart could wish was
blowing right up the channel. It was
a part of the system of relayshorses,
ship and wind.
"When the very wind blows for our
special use, we may surely dismiss
fear," said Mary, laughing and clap
ping her hands, but nearly ready for
tears notwithstanding.
The ship was a fine new one, well fit
ted to breast any sea, and, learning
this, we at once agreed that upon land
ing in England Mary and I should go
to London and win over the king, if
possible. We felt some confidence in
being able to do this, as we counted
upon Wolsey's help, but in case of fail
ure we still had our plans. Brandon
was to take the ship to a certain island
off the Suffolk .ioast and there await
us the period a year if need be, as
Mary might, in case of Henry's obsti
nacy, be detained, then revictual and
remau the ship and out through the
North sea for their former haven. New
In case of Henry's consent, how they
were to live in a style fit for a prin
cess Brandon did not know unless Hen
ry should open his heart and provide
for them, a doubtful contingency upon
which they did not base much hope.
At a pinch they might go down into
Suffolk and live next to Jane and me
on Brandon's estates. To this Mary
readily agreed, and said it was what
she wanted above all else.
There was one thing now in favor of
the king's acquiescence. During the
last three months Brandon had become
very necessary to his amusement, and
amusement was his greatest need and
aim in life.
Mary and I went to London to see
the king, having landed at Southamp
ton for the purpose of throwing off the
scent any one who might seek the ship.
The king was delighted to see his sis
ter, and kissed her over and over again.
Mary had as hard a game to play as
ever fell to the lot of woman, but she
was equal to the emergency if any wo
man ever was. She did not give Henry
the slightest hint that she knew any
thing of the Count of Savoy episode,
but calmly assumed that of course her
brother had meant literally what he
said when he made the promise as to
the second marriage.
The king soon asked: "But what are
you doing here? They have hardly
buried Louis as yet, have they?"
"I am sure I do not know," answered
Mary, "and I certainly care less. I
married him only during his life and
not for one moment afterward, so I
came away and left them to bury him
or keep him, as they choose I care not
"But" began Henry, when Mary in
terrupted him, saying, "I will tell you"
I had taken good care that Wolsey
should be present at this interview.
So we four the king, Wolsey, Mary
and myselfquietly stepped into a lit
tle alcove away from the others and
prepared to listen to Mary's tale, which
was told with all her dramatic elo
quence and feminine persuasiveness.
She told of the ignoble insults of Fran
cis, of his vile proposalsinsisted up
on, almost to the point of forcecare
fully concealing, however, the offer to
divorce Claude and make her queen,
which proposition might have had its
attractions for Henry. She told of her
imprisonment in the Palace des Tour
nelles and of her deadly peril and
many indignities, and the tale lost
nothing in the telling. Then she fin
ished by throwing her arms around
Henry's neck in a passionate flood of
tears and begging him to protect her,
to save her, save her, save her, his lit
tle sister!
It was all auch perfect acting that
for the time I forgot it was acting, and
a great lump swelled up in my throat.
It was, however, only for the instant,
and when Mary, whose face was hid
den from all the others on Henry's
breast, smiled slyly at me from the
midst of her tears and sobs, I burst into
a laugh that was like to have spoiled
everything. Henry turned quickly up
on me, and I tried to cover it by pre
tending that I was sobbing. Wolsey
helped me out by putting a corner of
his gown to his eyes, when Henry, see
ing us all so affected, began to catch
the fever and swell with indignation.
He put Mary away from him and,
striding up and down the room, ex
claimed in a voice that all could hear:
"The dog, the dog, to treat my sister
so! My sister! My father's daughter!
My sister! The first princess of Eng
land and queen of France for his mis
tress By every god that ever breathed,
I'll chastise this scurvy cur until he
howls again. I swear it by my crown,
if it cost me my kingdom," and so on
until words failed him. But see how
he kept his oath, and see how he and
Francis hobnobbed not long afterward
at the Field of the Cloth of Gold.
Henry came back to Mary and began
to question her, when she repeated the
story for him. Then it was she told of
my timely arrival, and how, in order to
escape and protect herself from Fran
cis, she had been compelled to marry
Brandon and flee with us.
She said: "I so wanted to come home
to England and be married where my
dear brother could give me away, but
I was in sach mortal dread of Francis,
and there was no other means of es
cape, so"
"God's death! If I had but one other
sister like you, I swear before heaven
I'd have myself hanged. Married to
Brandon! Fool! Idiot! What do you
mean? Married to Brandon! Jesu!
You'll drive me mad! Just one other
like you in England, and the whole
damned kingdom might sink. I'd have
none of it. Married to Brandon with
out my consent!"
"No, no, brother," answered Mary
softly, leaning affectionately against
his bulky form. "Do you suppose I
would do that? Now, don't be unkind
to me when I have been away from
you so long! You gave your consent
four months ago. Do you not remem
ber? You know I would never have
done it otherwise."
"Yes, I know! You would not do
anythingyou did not want, and it
seems equally certain that in the end
you always manage to do everything
you do want. Hell and furies!"
"Why. brother, I will leave it to my
lord bisnop of York if you did not
promise me that day, in this very'
room and almost on this very spot, that!
if I would marry Louis of France i!
might marry whomsoever I wished!
when he should die. Of course youi
knew, after what I had said, whom i!
should choose, so I went to a little
church in company with Queen Claudei
and took my hair down and married
him, and I am his wife, and no power
on earth can make it otherwise." And
she looked up into his face with a de
fiant little pout, as much as to say,
"Now, what are you going to do about
Henry looked at her in surprise and
then burst out laughing, "Married to
Brandon with your hair down?" And
he roared again, holding his sides.
"Well, you do beat the devil. There's!
no denying that. Poor old Louis! That
was a good joke on him. I'll stake my
crown he was glad to die! You kept
it warm enough for him, I make no
"Well," said Mary, with a little
shrug of her shoulders, "he would
marry me."
"Yes. and now poor Brandon doesn't
know the trouble ahead of him either.
has my pity, by Jove!"
"Oh, that is different." returned
Mary, and her eyes burned softly, and
her whole person fairly radiated, so
expressive was she of the fact that "it
was different."
Different? Yes, as light from dark
ness as love from loathing as heaven
from the other place as Brandon from
Louis, and that tells it all.
Henry turned to Wolsey, "Have you
ever heard anything equal to it, my
lord bishop?"
My lord bishop, of course, never had,
nothing that even approached it.
"What are we to do about it?" con
tinued Henry, still addressing Wolsey.
The bishop assumed a thoughtful
expression, as if to appear deliberate
in so great a matter, and said, "I see
but one thing that can be done." And
then he threw in a few soft, oily words
upon the troubled waters that made
Mary wish she had never called him
"thou butcher's cur," and Henry after
a pause asked: "Where is Brandon? He
is a good fellow, after all, and what
we can't help we must endure. He'll
find punishment enough in you. Tell
him to come homeI suppose you have
him hid around some placeand we'll
try to do something for him."
"What will you do for him, brother?"
said Mary, not wanting to give the
king's friendly impulse time to weak
"Oh, don't bother about that now."
But she held him fast by the hand and
would not let go.
"Well, what do you want? Out with
it. I suppose I might as well give it
up easily you will have it sooner or
later. Out with it and be done."
"Could you make him duke of Suf-
"Eh? I suppose so. What say you.
my lord of York?"
York was willing thought it would
be just the thing.
"So be it, then," said Henry. "Now
I am going out to hunt, and will not
listen to another word. You will coax
me out of my kingdom for that fellow
yet." He was about to leave the room
when he turned to Mary, saying: "By
the way, sister, can you have Brandon
here by Sunday next? I am to have a
Mary thought she could, and the
great event was accomplished.
One false word, one false syllable,
one false tone, would have spoiled it
all had not Marybut I fear you are
weary with hearing so much of Mary.
So after all, Mary, though a queen,
came portionless to Brandon. He got
the title, but never received the estates
of Suffolk. All he received with her
was the money I carried to him from
France. Nevertheless, Brandon thought
himself the richest man in all the
earth, and surely he was one of the
happiest. Such a woman as Mary is
dangerous, except in a state of com
plete subjection, but she was bound
hand and foot in the silken meshes of
her own weaving, and her power for
blissmaking was almost infinite.
And now it was, as all who read may
know, that this fair, sweet, willful
Mary dropped out of history, a sure
token that her heart was her husband's
throne, her soul his empire, her every
wish his subject, and her will, so mas
terful with others, the meek and lowly
servant of her strong but gentle lord
and master, Charles Brandon, duke of
Note by the Editor.Sir Edwin Casko
den's history differs in some minor details
from other authorities of the time. Hall's
chronicle says Sir William Brandon, fa
ther of Charles, had the honor of being
killed by the hand of Richard III. him
self at Bosworth Field, and the points
wherein his account of Charles Brandon's
life differs from that of Sir Edwin may
be gathered from the index to the 1548
edition of that work, which is as follows:
Charles Brandon. Esquire, Is made
knight, created Viscount Lysle, made
duke of Suffolke, goeth to Paris to the
Iustes, doeth valiantly there, return eth
Into England, he is sent into Fraunce to
fetch home the French quene into Eng
land. He maryeth her, and so on until he
dyeth and is buryed at Wyndesore.
No mention is made in any of the chron
icles of the office of master of dance. In
all other essential respects Sir Edwin is
corroborated by his contemporaries.
Reward Offered
For the recovery or information lead
ing to the recovery of the following
articles lost on the road between
Princeton and Page: One pair white
blankets, one pair red blankets, one
large plaid blanket, two single dark
blankets, one Galloway robe (unlined),
two riding skirts, one new pair boy's
overalls wrapped in paper, one pair
pillows. Address or deliver goods to
Emmet Mark, Princeton, Minn. 29-2
For Sale.
Cheap for cash on bankable paper,
the Shorthorn bull "Captain Cruik-
shank.'' American Shorthorn register
No. 160,080, from Judge Searle's herd
at St. Cloud. Color red, a very fine
animal and his offspring among the
very best. "Captain Cruikshank" was
born April 30th, 1900, and weighs over
1,900 pounds. Reason for selling, we
have no use for him. Apply to B. M.
VanAlstein at the court house in
Princeton or to J. C. VanAlstein on the
farm south of the village. 30-33
Mayor Gives Them Permission to Car
ry Away Anything They Desire.
ma &a July 8.About 700 editors
of the country poured into Omaha
Tuesday to attend the eighteenth an
nual convention of the National Edi
torial association.
During the day committees, work
ing under the direction of the press
lub, met the delegates and their wives
nd escorted them to the headquart
ers in the Millard hotel. A reception
was held at the club rooms during the
afternoon and at night the editors
gathered at the Orpheum theater to
receive the city's welcome from Mayor
Moore, who told them that the city
was delivered over to them while they
remained and gave them permission
to carry away anything they wished.
President G. A. Willard responded.
Other addresses were by Congressman
Hitchcock, Edward Rosewater, P. W
Kellogg and John L. Webster.
Africander Adds Another Classic Event
to His Long List of Victories.
New York, July 8.Africander, this
year's Suburban winner, added an
other classic event to his already long
list cf victories by capturing the rich
Lawrence Realization, worth $18,435,
at Sheepshead Bay Tuesday. Afri
cander's victory stamps him as the
best three-year-old in training in the
East. The son of Star Ruby also
broke the world's record by cove
the distance, one mile and five fur
longs, in 2:45 1-5, which is two and
two-fifths seconds faster than the pre
vious record on this track, made last
year by Major Daingerfield. Golden
Maxim was second and Savable third.
Short Hose, the favorite, was never
prominent, being shut off on the first
turn, and finished back in the ruck.
Victims of Flood Disaster at Oakford
Park, Pa.
Jeannette, Pa., July 8.Twenty bod
ies recovered, six known dead whose
remains have not been found and four
teen missing is the record of the Oak
ford Park horror. It is possible that
the total number of dead may reach
Searching parties still traverse the
Brush creek valley and relief work is
well under way.
President of Tabor College.
Tabor, la., July 8.President G. N.
Ellis of Overmich college was Tues
day elected president of Tabor col
lege. Senator Allison was chosen a
member of the boad of trustees.
There is no truth in the report that
King Oscar of Sweden is ill.
Mrs. Mary Adams was struck by a
train at Minneapolis and killed.
The master of the transport Sum
ner, on a reef off Luzon, P. I., thinks
the damage is not serious.
The trial race of the Shamrocks was
abandoned Tuesday shortly after they
started on account of the breeze dying
The people of Heppner, Ore., have
notified the committee in Portland that
no more money is needed in Heppner
for the flood sufferers.
W. S. Emery and T. Mendells were
badly injured by being thrown from
an automobile when the machine
struck a street car at Grand Rapids,
Minnesota bankers, in session at St.
Paul, favor the reclamation by the
banks of the money order system now
transacted by the posteffice depart
ment and the express companies.
National League.
At Pittsburg, 2 Brooklyn, 5.
At St Louis, 4 New York, 3.
At Cincinnati, 3 Boston, 5.
At Chicago, 3 Philadelphia, 6.
American League.
At Boston, 2 St. Louis, 3.
At Philadelphia, 7 Detroit, 8.
At Washington, 5 Cleveland, 2.
At New York, 2 Chicago, 3.
American Association.
At Minneapolis, 3 Kansas City, 5.
At Columbus, 3 Louisville, 8.
At Toledo, 3 Indianapolis, 6.
At St. Paul, 0 Milwaukee, 8.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, July 7. Wheat
Cash, 86y4e July, 85c Sept., 76%c.
On trackNo. 1 Northern, 8614c No.
2 Northern, 85%c No. 3 Northern, 82
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, July 7.WheatTo arrive
No. 1 hard, 87c No. 1 Northern, 85^c
No. 2 Northern, 84c July, 85%c Sept.,
liy2c Dec, 751/4c.
FlaxTo arrive,
on track, in store and July, 99y%c
Sept., $1.01 Oct., $1.01V Nov., $1.-
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, July 7.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, $4.[email protected] lambs,
[email protected]
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, July 7.CattleGood to
prime steers, [email protected] poor to me
dium, [email protected]'4.65 stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] cows, [email protected]
heifers, [email protected] calves, [email protected]
4.75. HogsMixed and butchers, $5.70
@5.80 good to choice heavy, $5.70
5.80 rough heavy, [email protected] light,
[email protected] 5.95. SheepGood to choice,
[email protected] Western. [email protected] na
tive lambs, [email protected]
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, July 7.Wheat July,
78%c old, 79c Sept., 77%@77^c
old, 77%c Dec, 77c old, 7714c May,
79%c. CornJuly, 51%c Sept., 52%
@52ie Dec, 51%@51%c May,
51%c. OatsJuly, 41^4c Sept., [email protected]
35y8c Dec, 35%c May, 37%@37%c
PorkJuly, $15.20 Sept., $15.50. Flax
Cash, Northwestern, $1.01 South
western, 98c Sept., $1.00 Oct., $1.00.
ButterCreameries, [email protected] dairies,
15 18c Eggs13 14 y2c. Poultry
Turkeys, 12c chickens, 10c.
tST MONEY to loan on improved
Princeton, Minn.
Wild rice, another shipment re
ceived at LUDDEN'S STOR E.
FOR SALET he pews now in use in
the Congregational church at Prince
ton. Call on or address G. A. Eaton,
Security bank, Princeton, Minn.
Straw hats for style and comfort.
See them at LUDDEN'S STOR E.
FOR SALE My house and two lots
located just north of Robert Byers' res
idence on the north side.
Fireworks, just a few left closing out
at half price Friday.
When in need of any new and second
hand wagons, buggies and harnesses of
all descriptions call on A. H. Steeves,
at barn near West Branch bridge. 21tf
All kinds of California fruits and
home grown vegetables every day -at
S. M. Byers has the largest stock of
clothing in town. Much of it going
learning this fact and his sales are
large. Shirts and underwear at less
than one-half price.
Fred Beto has bought a new J. I.
Case thrashing machine and wishes to
announce that he will be prepared to
do thrashing for farmers in Greenbush
and Blue Hill this season. He will
fnrnish his own crew for stack thrash
ing. He has a clover huller attach
ment to the thrasher and is prepared
also to hull clover.
Handkerchief sale this week at
First publication July 9,1903
County of Mille Lacs 1
Notice of Lis Pendens.
County of Mille Lacs fSS
District Court. Seventh Judicial District
Helen F. Cone and Erastus Cone, 1
Plaintiffs. vs
Stephen McCormick. B. McCormick,
Ruel E. Bowen. Sylvester Bowen,
Philotha Blood, Robert Noble, Hugh
Noble. Egbert H. Cone, George
Deans, and all persons unknown having
or claiming an interest in the property
sought to be divided, and hereinafter
described. Defendants.
To whom it may concern.
Take notice that an action has been com
menced and is now pending in the district
court of said county, wherein the names of the
parties, plaintiffs and defendants, are respect
ively as above written: that the object of said
action is to obtain the partition and division
among the parties hereto according to their
respective rights of land in said county de
scribed as the northeast quarter of section 20
in township 37, range 27.
Dated June 1st, 1903.
J. A. Ross,
Attorney for Plaintiff, Printeton. Minn.
First publication July 9,1903.
County of Mille Lacs, fSS
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
The Mille Lacs Lumber Company, a")
Corporation. Plaintiff,
vs. 1
Andrew Richey, Thomas h\ Card,
Thomas H. Curd, also all other persons S
or parties unknown, claiming any right. I
title, estate, lien or interest in the real
estate described in the complaint here
in, Defendents.
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, a copy of
which complaint has been filed in the office of
the clerk of the district court, in and for the
county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, at
the village of Princeton, county of Mille Lacs
aforesaid, and to serve a copy of your answer
to said complaint on the subscribers at their
office, in the village of Milaca, county of Mille
Lacs 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 in said complaint de
Dated July 1st, A. D. 1903.
Attorneys for Plaintiff, Milaca, Minn.
County of Mille Lacs.
First Publication July 9.190&
Countyc ofu Mille Lacs.
r& m?
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
Helen P. Cone and Erastus H. Cone. 1
Plaintiffs, vs
Stephen McCormick, J. B. McCormick
Ruel E. Bowen, Sylvester H. Bowen, I
Philotha Blood, Robert Noble, Hugh i
Noble. Egbert H. Cone and George H.
Deans, and all persons unknown having
or claiming an interest in the property 1
sought to be divided, and hereinafter I
described. Defendants
The State of Minnesota to Stephen McCor
mick, J. B. McCormick. Ruel E. Bowen Syl
vester H. Bowen, Philotha Blood. Robert No
ble Hugh Noble, Egbert H. Cone and George
H. Deans, and all persons having or claiming
an interest in the property hereinafter de
scribed, the above named defendants.
You, and each of you, are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint of the
plaintiffs in the above entitled action, which
complaint has been filed in the office of the
clerk of said district court, at the village of
Princeton, in the county of Mille Lacs, in said
State of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your
answer to said complaint on the subscriber, at
his ofSce in the village of Princeton, in the said
county of Mille Lacs, 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 apply
to the court for the relief demanded in the com
plaint. This action is brought for partition of
real property, and said property sought to be
divided is described as the northeast quarter
of section 20. in townshin 37. range 27, in said
Dated June 1st, A D. low.
J. A Ross
Attorney for Plaintiff, Princeton. Minnesota.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
The Mille Lacs Lumber Company, al
Corporation. Plaintiff,
Andrew Richey. Thomas F. Card,
Thomas H. Curd, also all other persons
or parties unknown claiming any right. I
title, estate, lien or interest in the real
estate described in the complaint here
in, 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 adverse claims of said defend
ants, and each and all of them, and the rights
of the parties herein, in and to the real estate
hereinafter described, and asking that the said
adverse claims of said defendants, and each of
them, may be adjudged by the court null and
void, and that the title to said real estate may
be adjudged and decreed bv the court to be in
the plaintiff and that the lands affected by
said action are described as follows: The
south half (SJ4) of the southwest quarter
(SW)of section three (3), township thirty
eight (38) north of range twenty-seven (27)
west of the Fourth principal meridian: the
same lying and being in the county of Mille
Lacs aforesaid.
Dated July 1st, 1903.
Attorneys for Plaintiff, Milaca, Minn.
Sevent Judicial District,
he Mille Lacs Lumber Company, a'
Corporation, Plaintiff,
Alexander Rey, Elizabeth Rey. George
\V. Thompson,
8 Corcoran,Joh Johnson Edwar Simms.
SH- Be.l
AV li
Jonatha Mh. Cook, Dcmahowerh,
en i
Alyah Smith, alsoo all othetr or
parties unknown claiming any right ti-
the real
*nd ^wJiJf*?*o1a
hereby summoned
111168011 you
r" the complaint of the
ed action, a copy of
Dated July 1st. A. D. 1903. FOSTER & PRATT,
Attorneys for Plaintiff. Milaca, Minn.
ofu Mille Lacs,
ort Sevent Judicial District.
1 he Mule Lacs Lumber Company, a
Corporation, Plaintiff,
Ate^nder Rey, Elizabeth Rev, George
W. Thompson, William M. Corcoran,
Lewis Johnson. Edward Simms. John
Purdy, o. B. Sturtevant, Jonathan
Chase. Samuel M. Cook. Joseph H.
Charles. Jeremiah C. Donahower, and
Alvah Smith, also all other persons or
parties unknown claiming any right, ti- I
tie, estate, lien or interest in the real
estate described in the complaint here
in. Defendants.
Notice is hereby given, that an action has been
commenced in this court, by the above named
plaintiff against the above
defendants:deandertermin that the object of said actiotnh is to
the adverse claims of said defendants, and each
and all of them, and thbee rights of the parties
herein in and to the real estate hereinafter de
scribed and askingtthat the said adverse claims
of the said defendants, and each of them, may be
adjudged byithe court null and void and that
the titlde to real estate maydbeaction adjudged and
dsaidaffected ,s by sai are de
scribed as follows: The southwest quarter of
the northweswt quarter (SW of NW) and
west half of southwest quarter (\\ys of SW#)
enty-si (26), township thirtyeth
eignt (38) north of range twenty-seven (27)
west of the Fourth principal meridian, and ly
ing and being in the county of Mille Lacs afore
Dated July 1st. A. D. 1903.
Attorneys for Plaintiff. Milaca. Minn.
To Olive R. Barker.
Take notice that the following described
piece or parcel of land, situate in the county of
Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, to-wif
Lot six (6), in block nineteen (19), of the townl
site of Princeton, was, on the 1st day of Mav
1899, bid in for the State of State of Minnesota
for the sum of seventy-five cents at a
tax sale of lands held pursuant to realoestateend
tax judgment madteh ansda entered in the district
court in and
county,a an th
said county, on the 21st day of
March, 1899. proceedings to enforce the pay
oafr taxes delinquent upon real estate for
10th day of June. 1903. the county auditor of
said county, by direction of the State auditor
sdld said land for the sum of 85 30, the amount
due thereon. That the amount required to re
deem said land from said tax sale is the sum of
$o.33 with interest on $5.30 at the rate of 12
per cent per annum from the date of this no
tice, together with the costs to accrue for the
service of this notice: and that the time for the
redemption of said land from said tax sale will
expire sixty days after the service of this no
tice and proof thereof has been filed in mv of
Witness my band and official seal this 26th
day of June, A. D. 1903.
County Auditor of Mille Lacs county, Minne
[Official Seal.l
First publication July 9.1903.
Mille Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Joseph Brum
baugh, deceased.
The petition of Henry Hamilton having been
duly made and filed in this court, representing
among other things that one Joseph Brumbaugh
who resided last prior to his death at Prince
ton in"the State of Minnesota, died at the vil
lage of Princeton in the county of Mille Lacs
State of Minnesota, on the 2nd day of Novem
ber. 1889. 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 petitioner has an interest in said lands,
and that more than five years have elapsed
since the death of said Joseph Brumbaugh, de
ceased, 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 interest of said petitioner therein be by
this court determined, and said lands assigned
to such persons as may be entitled thereto bv
Now therefore, it is ordered that the said
petition be heard at a term of this court, to be
held at the probate office. ii the village of
Princeton in said county of Mille Lacs. State of
Minnesota, on Saturday the 1st day of August
A. D. 1903. at 2 o'clock P. 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, in
the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper
printed and published in Princeton in said
Dated at Princeton this 7th day of July, 1903.
By the court,
TProbate Seal. Judge of Probate.
Persons holding county orders and warrants
numbered as follows
1993 1999
2020 2024
2036 1835
2051 2060
2114 2125
2154 2155
2162 2165
2167 2168
2170 2140
2150 2084
1880 1881
2188 2189 1171
2086 2211
2256 2262
2273 2375 2400
2106 2333
2306 2343 2323 2292
2448 2383
2102 2339
2392 23
2382 2390
2570 2592 2601
2001 2002 2004
2012 2013 20142015
2026 2027 2028
2037 2023 2038
2043 2044 2045
2052 2053 2054
2061 1877 21172104
717 815 839
2156 2157 21462158
2163 2147 21642153
2169 2170 21712172
2177 2178 21512152
2124 2085 2185
1882 1883 18842110
2190 2196 2094
1872 1873 18741834
2126 2097 2098
2208 2215 2216
2257 2258 2559
2263 2266 2267
2274 2275 2276
2377 23802381
2401 2407 2424
1441 1442 18411842
2334 2337 2287
2327 2422 2227
2409 2314 2316
2325 2336 2308
2319 2288 2342
2444 2445 2446
2099 2449 2299
2240 2255 2346
2352 23552063
2096 2484 2485
2386 2337 2499
2514 2505 2512
2354 2353 2100
256S 2414 2565
2537 2567 2539
2589 2590 2591
2593 2594 2399
2603-260 2605
1986 1988 1992
2007 2008 2J102009
2017 2018 2019
2031 2033 20342035
2040 2041 20252042
2021 2047 20482050
2056 2057 20582059
2107 2118 2108
2137 2141 2139
2142 2161 2160
2138 2166 2143
2174 2175 2149
2119 2134 2148
2186 1878 1879
2195 2193 2187
2093 1694 20022109
2067 2103 21302135
2210 2207 22122214
2264 2238 22092239
2225 2261 20652064
2270 2280 22712272
2279 2281 23732374
2391 2394 23952397
2378 2406 24032376
1502 1503 23932404
2291 2324 21132285
2338 2290 23042321
2226 2310 23202322
2433 2305 23172282
2283 2294 23132315
2451 2408 24502447
2295 2301 23262328
1898 2302 23032304
2341 2332 24792480
2418 2312 2331
2501 2088 23492311
2508 2509 25072511
2298 1860 23502351
2545 2546 25472563
2569 2538 25432542
2405 2548 25492595
2561 2572 26002602
2608 2609
Minnesota, ft
which complaint has filed ifn ther office of
the clerk ofM district court, in and for the
copy you answer
the villagaen ofd Princeton, county of Mille Lacs
a nS
to said complaint on the subscribersexclusivt at their
summons upon vou,
tht village of Milaca, countcyo ofP Millen^
Lacsl within twenty days after the
of the day of such servicef, and if you fail to
answer the said complaint withip the time
aforesaid, thte in this action will apply
2005 2006
2029 2030
2039 2032
2046 2022
2055 2049 2105
2120 2112
2159 2144 2173
2095 2123
2191 2194 2066
2092 2090
2205 2265
2260 2611
2268 2269
2277 2278
2388 2389
2384 2379 1843
2297 2293
2237 2222
2289 2340
2345 2432
2296 2318
2452 2453
2300 2462
2347 2348
2234 2219
2330 2419
2425 2610
2513 2506
2410 2356
2566 2544
2528 2286
2597 2598
2541 1419
2606 2607
2961 2887 2865 3003 3004 2691 3055 3090 30*5 3086
2693 3089 3093 3006 3092 3223 2530 3007 3091 3246
Will please present the same to the county
treasurer at Princeton, Minn., for payment, as
interest on above numbered orders will cease
thirty days from and after this date.
Dated July 2,1903.
County Treasurer. Mille Lacs Co.
OR SALEThr ee registered Dur
ham bulls, one six months old, one
a yearling and one two years old.

xml | txt