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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 08, 1903, Image 7

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f$&@ffi- &%*&* "yr^i.-^j^y
smile. "Honestly, I don't believe you
drowsy southerners ever will get over
your habit of sleeping during business
hours. I seems to be bred in the
bone.''
Miller laughed misleadingly. "Try
to down us at a hor-o race, and we'll
beat you in the middle of the night.
Hang it all, man, you don't know hu
man nature, that's all.' How can you
expect me on my measly fees to dance
a breakdown over business I am trans
acting for oth er people?"
"Well, that may account for it, ad
mitted Wilson, who seemed bent on
being more agreeable in the lig ht of
some fresh hopes he had absorbed
from the telephone wires. "See her e.
I' ve got a rock bottom proposal to
make to your people. Now listen and
drop that paper for a minute.
Jove! If I hn to send a man from
your state to attend to legal business,
I'd pick one not full of mental mor
phine."
"Oh, you wouldn't?" Miller laid
down the paper and assumed a posture
Indicati ve of attention roused from
deep sleep. "Fire away. I'm listening
I already had authority to act for
the company, but I thought it best to
telephone some of the directors." "Wil
son sat down in his chair and leaned
toward the lawyer. "Here's what we
will do. The whole truth is we are will
ing to plank down the required one
hundred thousand for that property,
provided Ave can lay our road there
without incurring the expense of pur
chasing the right of way. Now if the
citizens along the proposed line want
their country developed bad enough
to donate the right of way through
their lands, we can trade."
There was a pause. Then Miller
broke it by striking a match on the
sole of his boot. looked cross eyed
at the flame as he applied it 4 his
"Well/" he asked, almost under his
breath.
cigar. "Don't you think your people
could stand vv hate's er AJIIUP is ap
praised by law in case of refusa ls
along the line?"
"No said Wilson. "The price for
the land is too steep for that. Your
clients have our ultimatum. What do
you .say? W can ad\ertise a meeting
of citizens at Springtown, which is
about the cent er of the territo ry in
volvtd, and if all agree to give the
right of way it will be a trade. W
can ha\ the meeting set for today two
weeks. How does that strike you?"
"I'd have to wire my clients."
"When can you get an answer?"
Miller looked at his watch. "By 3
o'clock this afternoon. The message
would have to go into the country."
"Then send it off at once."
A few minutes after 5 o'clock Miller
sauntered into the office. Wilson sat at
his desk and looked up eagerly.
"Well?" he asked, almost under his
breath.
The lawyer leaned on the top of the
desk. "They are willing to grant you
the two weeks' time provided you sign
an agreement for your firm that you
will purchase their property at the
price named at the expiration of that
time."
"With the provision," interpolated
Wilson, "that a right of way is do
nated."
"Yes, with that provision," Miller
nodded.
"Then sit down here and write out
your paper."
Miller complied as nonchalantly as if
he were drawing up a bill of sale for
a wornout horse.
"There you are," he said, pushing the
paper to Wilson when he had finished.
Wilson read it critically. "It certain
ly is binding," he said. "You people
may sleep during business hours, but
you have your eyes open when you
draw up papers. However, I don 't care.
I want the Bishops to feel secure. They
must get to work to secu re the right of
way. I will be no easy job I'll let you
know. I've struck shrewd, obstinate
people in my life, but those up there
beat the world. Noah couldn't have
driven them in the ark even after the
flood set in.
"You know something about them,
then?" said Miller, laughing to himself
over the implied confession.
Wilson flushed and then admitted
that he had been up that way several
times looking the situation over.
"How about the charter?" asked Mil
ler indifferently.
"That's fixed. I have already seen
to that."
"Then it all depends on the right of
way," remarked the lawyer as he drew
a eheck from his pocket and handed it
to Wilson. "Now get me that note,"
he said.
Wilson brought it from the saf e.
'Turning this over cuts my option
down to two weeks," he said, "but
we'll know at the meeting what can
be done."
"Yes, we'll know then what they can
do with you," said Miller significantly
as he put the canceled note in his
pocket and rose to go.
NTO BE CONTINUED.
ROPES AS FIRE ESCAPES.
A Experience "Which Shook One
Man's Confidence I Them.
"Yes, I know that most of the boys
carry a rope around with 'em," said
the commercial traveler, "and the time
was when I would not have taken the
road without one but I gave mine to
my wife for an extra clothesline three
four years ago I read occasionally
of a rope saving somebody from a
burning hotel, but I don't care to be
saved that way."
"But you don't want to be burned
with the hotel, do you?" was asked.
"Of course not, but if I can't get
down by the stairs or the iron fire
escape I'll take my chances on a mat
tress or a firemen's ladder."
"But what's the matter with a knot
ted rope?"
I didn't think anything was the
matter for many years. I used to go
to bed feeling as safe as a baby in
his crib, and if I found a traveler who
didn't carry a fifty foot rope in his gr ip
I set him down as a very reckless man.
One day when I was in an Indiana
town a lot of us got to talking about
ropes and burning hotels, and a wall
eyed bluffer offered to bet me $3 to $1
that I couldn't slide down my rope
from a third story window and not
half kill myself. Of cour se I jumped
at the bet, but he knew what he was
talking about. I hadn't lowered my
self six feet before the rope burned
my hands aud I let go and broke a log.
The trick was tried by three others
and though they escap ed broken bon es
they were badly shaken up and tongue
bitten. After my leg mended I bluffed
everybody I met on that ropo business,
and I never found a chap who could
slide down two stories and feel good
for a month after. A sailor could do
it, of course, but I'm no sailor, and if
ever I'm cut oil" by fire I'll take a head
for the sidewalk and hope to hit
fat man as I come down."Exchange.
PAPERING THE PINS.
A Ingenious Operation That I Per
formed by Machinery.
The first pins made in thK country
were very ru de indeed, merely a bit
of wire twisted into a kn ot for a head
at one end and sharpened to a point at
the other. Their successors of today
undergo a surprising variety of opera
tions before they are considered fit for
use.
I comparison with the size of the
object manufactured the operations
seem bewilderingly numerous, but if
there be one process more remarkable
than another it is "papering the pins."
The papers, having be en passed
through an ingenious machine which,
at regular .ntervals, according to th
size of the pin, pinch es up a fold and
pricks a hole in it, are ready to receive
the pins.
For this purpose there is another ma
chine, worked by two children. One
feeds the pins, the other the paper"
The first part of the machine is a box
about twelve inches long, six broad and
four deep. The bottom is composed of
small square steel bars, sufficiently far
apart to let the shank of the pin fall
through, but not the head. Thes bars
are just as thick as the space between
papered pins. The lower part of the
bottom of the box is made to detach it
self as soon as the row of pins is com
plete. Row after row at regular in
tervals, is received and passed down a
corresponding set of grooves until it
reaches the ready pricked paper. By
the nicest possible adjustment the"
pins come exactly to their places an."
are pressed into them. this methc
two little iirl can in one day put up
many thousands of papers.Kansas
City Star.
The Early Catbird.
A 4 o'clock the catbirds have it all
to themsehes, and they Avill not only
sing their hearts out into the trees and
the sky but they will give us imita
tions and will sing over again all the
sounds and melodies they have heard.
nearest neighbor, who builds in the
Tartarian honeysuckle, comes near to
me with evident comprehension of my
admiration and undertakes to tell me
that he is not like other birds, but
understands human folk. jumps
about the limbs near to me and with
whistle calls back and forth, I envying
his musical ability and he possibly
wondering somewhat about my books
and my balconies. I should be very
lonely in the country without the cat
bird. only has the power of com
panionship with us.Independen t.
Playing on Her Vanity.
Mr. Potts (to his wife)My dear, the
air is chilly. Fermez la feuetre.
The Visitor (sotto voice)Why do
you ask your wife in French to shut
the window?
Mr. Potts (ditto)Because you are
here. If I asked her in English she
wouldn't do it, as she won't take in
structions from me before visitors. But
if I say it in French she gets up and
does it at once, so as to let you see
that she understands the language.
London Pick-Me-Up.
Bard Hearted.
"Poor Bickers has a very hard heart
ed wife," said Trivvet.
"What's the trouble now?" asked
Dicer.
"She not only broke the broomstick
over his head, but made him go to the
store and buy another."
mE
HE FOOL WH O WON.
Horace Greeley's First Experience
I j\ew York City.
When Horace Greeley first went to
New York t-ity, a green, awkward
country boy he met with discourage
ment. For two days tramped the
streets, visiting two-thirds of the print
ing offices in the town and always re
ceiving a cold refusal of his services.
His biographer, Mr. W A. Linn, says
that by Saturday night Greeley was
satisfied that the city offered him no
hope of a lining. decided to leave
for the country on Monday, before his
last dollar was gone.
I happened that some acquaintances
of his landlord, who called on Sunday,
told him of an office where a compos
itor was wanted. Greeley went there
Monday morning before the place was
open. His appearance was so uncouth
that he would have been rejected there
also if the foreman had not had diffi
culty in getting a compositor for a
piece of work he wanted done.
This was setting up a small New
Testament with narrow column s, the
text interspersed with references to
notes marked in Greek and other un
usual characters. So complicated was
the task and so little could the com
positor earn at it that sever al men had
abandoned the work almost as soon as
they had begun It.
The foreman offered the work to
Greeley, believing that in half a day
the boy would prove himself incapable
of performing it. When the proprietor
saw Greeley at work lie asked the fore
man why he hired that fool and said,
"Pay him off tonight."
But the foreman did not pay him off.
This boy had worked on a New Eng
land farm, had cut wood in the winter
cold and in summer had worked in the
fields undei the noon sun was not
afraid of toil. set that Testament.
When the foreman examined the first
proof he found that Greeley had set
more type and set it better than any
one else who had tried.
SHOPS OF CANTON.
Every Art and Industry Represented
In the Chine se City.
The merchants' alleys are the- par a
dise of the stranger who visits Canton,
China. Tli sho ps have open fionts on
either side the narrow lane, and every
art and industry, the homeliest trade
and the most fascinating pursuit,
thrives in the dark passag e. Black
swinging signboards proclaim the busi
ness in characters of red or gold. Pan
demonium triumphs in a series of yells
as the chairmen scream for pass room.
The poles hit the pedestrian in the eye.
and the mandarin joggles the stranger.
The native tilts his huge hat sidewise
to avoid a crush, and often the coolies
swing aslant in the alley or duck into
a store to avoid a catastrophe.
The Chinese as a people are modest
in their dress. The person is rarely
exposed. Women wear double breast
ed sacks
hich fit tight to the throat,
and men are usually covered. But
under the stress of hard lab or the man
at the forge is stripped to the waist,
and in the foundry a nearly nude
workman strides the iron seesaw like a
horse in the treadmill. The butcher
cleaves his flesher on the block amid
dried rats and skins of fowls stretch ed
taut on the rack. Next door the gold
beater hammers in his cave. Beyond
the kindling man piles high his forest
of fagots. Near by the miller is beat
ing the meal through coarse sieves.
His neighbor skins fish and hopes to
sell them from the box where they
float under a feeble spurt of water. I
the adjoini ng den beautiful embroider
ies are piled mountain high, with silks,
satins and brocaded taffetas in won
drous desig ns of dragons and flowers.
Hau Cheung Tai patiently transfers
them by the hundred from shelf to ta
ble in the hope that some stray bit may
catch the buyer's fancy. Feathers are
an important industry, and fans, fold
ing or open, line the next shop, painted
in eve ry fanciful conception.Detroit
Free Press.
Grotesque English.
N doubt purchasers in other lands
have reas on to smile at English at
tempts to worthily describe English
wares in a loreign tongue. I is to be
hoped, however, that our business
houses do not send forth announce
ments quite so grotesque as some that
come to this countr y. Here is a form
issued by a very considerable conti
nental firm: "Does your dressing case
need, by chnnce, a superfine antiseptic
soap, an energet ic perfumed lotion, a
delicious cream, an impalpable velou
tine. a very delicate and lasting ex
tract and unmatehlessly efficient denti
frice? O do you wish to buy those ar
ticles to mrke a present, the most de
sirable one, to a very dear person on it*
saint's or birth day?"London Express.
Origin of "Pants."
The words breeches, trousers and
pantaloons are now used interchangea
bly, but originally the significations
were quite different. Pantaloons were
at first nothing but long stockings worn
in Italy as a sort of religious habit by
the devotees of St. Pantaloon. Breeches
originally reached from the waist half
way to the knee and finally to the
knee, where they were fastened with
a buckle. Trousers are the present
style of leg gear, a combination of the
former two.
Her Right.
"What right has she to star?" asked
the envious Thespian.
"The best right in the theatrical
world." was the reply. "She has se
cured an 'angel.' "Chicago Post.
complain of destiny is only to ex
pose our own feebleness of soul.
Maeterlinck.
Prosperity gets followers, but adver
sity distinguishes them.
rsk*
^^r^V^^V
THURSDAYS* OCTOBER 8% 1903.
"Anglo-Saxon English."
There is an old fallacy that Anglo
f5axon words are the best. The fallacy
is based on the belief that words of
Anglo-Saxon origin are more simple
and vigorous than those derived from
Latin, in point of fact, some Anglo
Saxon words are obscure and long, and
many of our commonest, most simple
words are from the Latin. The Lon
don News tells a story in point.
A barrister more remarkable for the
vigor of his address to juries than for
his learning was commenting on the
proceeding of the other party in a case
under tria l.
I do not know what gloss my
learn ed friend is going to put upon this
matte r, but I will not minoe my words.
I denounce it in plain, downright An
glo-Saxon a. a nefarious transaction."'
Early Mention of Niagara Falls.
The first historical notices of Niagara
falls are given in Lescarbot's record of
the second voyage of Jacques Cartier,
in the year 3535. O the maps pub
lished to illustrate Champlain's discov
eries (date of maps either 1613 or 1614)
the falls are indicated by a cross, but
no description of the wonderful cata
ract is given, and the best geograph
ical authorities living today doubt if
the explorer mentioned ever saw tlv*
falls, Brinton's work to the contrary
notwithstanding. Father Hennepin is
believed to have written the first de
scription of the falls that was ever
penned by one who had personally vis
aed the spot.
Solemn Warning.
Uncle ArchieHave you formed an
opinion as to the cause of Colonel Hix
on's suicide?
TomYes, sirremorse. His nephew
needed mone y, and the wealthy uncle
failed to achance it. The result was
that the unhappy young man ran awa?
and was never heard of afterward.
Kansas City Journal.
Proof Absolute.
PetersWhat proof did the doctors
have for declaring Bla nk insane?
ParrHe refused to take their medi
cine.Baltimore American.
BUSINESS LOCALS.
figr MONEY to loan on Improved
farms. S RUTHERFORD,
Princeton, Minn.
Home made cheese like mother used
to make. LUDDEN'S NEW STORE.
Fire and Water Proof Safes
$8.50 to $25 according to size, for sale
by C. Chadbourne. 40-tf
White clover honey, took the prem
ium at the fair.
LUDDEN'S NEW STORE.
STRAYEDThree yearlings and one
black and white heifer with calf. Re
turn same to E Mark Live Stock Co.
and receive reward.
Dairy butter and creamery butter al
ways on hand at
LUDDEN'S NEW STORE.
When in need of any new and second
hand wagons, buggies and harnesses of
all descriptions call on A Steeves,
at barn near West Branch bridge. 21tf
Gloves that fit and wear, made in old
New Hamshire for
LUDDEN'S NEW STORE.
Why drink ordinary coffee when you
can get extra-ordinary coffee for about
the same price. Dwinell-Wright Co. 's
Boston coffees at
E ANDERSON.
FOR SALEOne black mare ten years
old, weight 1,200 poundson gray mare
six years old, weight 1,400 pounds. Sold
on time to su it purchaser. Mrs.
McGuire, mile and a half east of Santi
ago store, Santiago, Minn. 43-3t
Freer Feed Mill.
I wish to announce that I have now a
four-roller feed mill in connection with
my saw mill at Freer and will attend
to all custom work on Tuesdays of each
week. A LANTZ,
43-2t Freer, Minn.
For Sale.
A complete stationary saw mill
sixty-five horse power with all tools to
run the mill: planing and moulding
machines and feed mill. Cheap for
cash or would rent to responsible par
ties. Inquire of BOBBINS.
42-44 Vineland, Minn.
Boys Wanted.
Boys wanted to pick jack pine cone s.
Bring them to S. Walker's grocery
and get fifty cents per bushel. The
cones must be the closed kind of this
season's growth, not the old open one s.
Pick with a knife or by giving them a
jerk back toward the base of the limb,
and do not have more than three inches
of bark adhering to them.
41-3t THE WEDGE NURSERY.
NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL
PRINCETON, MINN.
Long Distance 'Phone 313.
Centrally located. All the comforts of home
life. Unexcelled service. Equipped with every
modern convenience for the treatment and the
cure of the sick and the Invalid. All forms of
Electrical Treatment. Medical Baths, Massage,
X-ray Laboratorv, Trained Nurses in attend
ance. Special advantages obtained in this in
stitution for the treatment of chronic diseases
and diseases of women, either medical or sur
gical, and for the legitimate care of confine
ment cases.
Open to the profession. Any physician in
good standing can bring patients here and at
tend them himself. Only non-contagious dis
eases admitted. Charges reasonable.
MISS AUGUSTA PETERSON,
Superintendent.
HENRY COONEY,
Medical Director.
A ALDRICH,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Specialist.
Old Papers for sale at the UNION of
fice for 25c per 100. Just the thing foriA.
carpets and house-cleaning. I
AND FEED BARN.
CRAVENS & KALIHER, Props.
Princeton, Minn.
Single and Double Jfjgs
at a noments' Notice.
Commercial Travelers' Trade a Specialty
FRANK PETERSON. N. M. NELSON.
PETERSON & KELSON,
Blacksmiths
and wagon makers.
Wagons and Buggies manufactured
and repaired.
Satisfaction also guaranteed in all other
lines of our business.
Shops next to Starch Factory,
Princeton, Minn.
argest
'Morad
capacity
We bare not only
the largestStorage
Capacity-but the
m^ largest Storage 4~*m
W%$. Casks in which $
Ig/. beer is aged
Three months before
using Call and
see them.
8tPam,$iiaa.
First publication Oct. 8,190.3.
STATEe
OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, Sept. 29th. 1903.
In the matter of the estate of Lulu Myrtle
Hissam, deceased
On receiving and tiling the petition of George
W. Aldridge, of the county of Washington,
Minnesota, representing, among other things
that Lulu Myrtle Hissam, late of Mille Lacs
county, Minnesota, on the 29th day of August,
A. D. 1903. at Claremont. Minnesota, died intes
tate, and being a resident of this county at the
time of her death, leaving goods, chattels and
estate within this county, and that the said
petitioner is the grandfather of said deceased
and praying that administration of said estate
be to George McClure granted:
It is ordered, that said petition be heard be
fore this court on Saturday, the 31st day of
October. A. D. 1903. at 10 o'clock A. M., at the
probate court office at the village of Princeton,
Mille Lacs county, Minnesota.
Ordered further, that uotice thereof be given
to the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons
interested, by publishing this order once in each
week, for three successive weeks, prior to said
day of hearing, in the Princeton Union a
weekly newspaper printed and published at
Princeton in said countv.
Dated at Princeton the 29th day of September
A. D. 1903. By the Court,
M. VANALSTEI N.
[Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
E. L. MCMILLAN,
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
First publication Oct. 1,1903.
STATEe
OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special term, September 30,1903.
In the matter of the estate Flora A. Couch,
deceased.
Letters of administration on the estate of
Flora A. Couch, deceased, late of the county of
Union and State of Oregon, being granted to E.
A. Briggs, and the proper affidavit having been
duly made and filed that there are no outstand
ing debts against the estate of said deceased.
It is ordered, that three months be and the
same is hereby allowed from and after the
date of this order, in which all persons having
claims or demands against the said deceased
are required to file the same in the probate
court of said county, for examination and al
lowance, or be forever barred.
It is further ordered, that the 30th day of
December, 1903, at 10 o'clock A. M., at a special
term of said probate court, to be held at the
probate office in the court house in the village
of Princeton in said county, be and the same
hereby is appointed as the time and place when
and where the said probate court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands.
And it is further ordered, that notice of such
hearing be given to all creditors and persons
interested in said estate by forthwith publish
ing this order once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks in the Princeton Union a
weekly newspaper printed and published'at
Princeton in said county.
Dated at Princeton the 30th day of September
D. 1903. By the court,
0 B. M. VANALSTEI N,
[Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
^^a^^^^^tp^i
First publication Oct. 1.1903.
STATEe
OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY O
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, September 29th. 1903.
In the matter of the estate of Alfred J. Noble,
deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of John A.
Noble, the administrator of the estate of Alfred
J. Noble deceased, representing, among
other things, that he has fully administered
said estate, and praying that a time and place
be fixed for examining and allowing his ac
count of his administration, and for the assign
ment of the residue of said estate to the parties
entitled thereto by law:
It is ordered, that said account be examined,
and petition and application for the allowance
of said claims be heard by this court, on Fr i
day, the 23rd day of October. A. D., 1903, at 2
clock P. M. thre probate office in the village
of Princeton".iattn said county.
vJ^L
i,
ordered that notice thereof
i
be given to all persons interested by publish
ing this order once in eacah week for three suc
cessive weeksn prioNrI to said day of hearing, in
^f *L
weekly newspaper
S
ON
nnce i
printed and published at Princeton in said
county.
Dated at Princeton the 29th day of Septem
ber, A. D. 1903. By the court.
r-n v. B. M. VANALSTEIN,
fProbate Seal.] judge of Probate.
[First Publication Sept. 24.1903.]
QTATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Mille Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, September 21st. 1903.
In the matter of the estate of Anna M. Berg
lin. deceased.
On receiving and filing the petition of Fred
R. Berglin. of the county of Mille Lacs, Minn
representing, among other things, that Anna M.'
Berglin, late of said Mille Lacs county, on the
7th day of July, A. D. 1902, at said Milie Lacs
county, died intestate, and being a resident of
this county at the time of her death, leaving
gooas, chattels and estate within this county,
and that the said petitioner is a son of said de
ceased, and praying that administration of said
estate be to him, the said Fred K. Berglin,
granted
It is ordered, that said petition be heard before
this court on Friday, the 16th day of October,
A. D. 1903, at 10 o'clock A.M., at the probate of
fice in the court house, at the village of Prince
ton in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given
to the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons
interested, by publishing this order once in
each week, for three successive weeks, prior to
said day of hearing, in the Princeton Union, a
weekly newspaper printed and published at
Princeton in said county.
Dated at Princeton the 21st day of September.
A. D. 1903. By the court,
r,_. B. M. VANALSTEIN,
[Probate Seal. Judge of Probate.
CONSTANT LARSON.
Attorney for Petitioner.
First publication Sept. IT, 1903
STATE OF MINNESOTA.
County of Mille Lacs.
District Court. Seventh Judicial District
Mule Lacs Lumber Company, Plaintiff, i
vs.
A. Camp, R. Russell, Andrew G. I
Tod. also all other persons or parties
unknown claiming any right title, es- I
tate, hen or interest in the real estate I
described in the complaint herein, De
fendants
SUMMONS.
The State of Minnesota to the aboie named
defendants:
You, and each of you, are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint of the
plaintiff in the above entitled action which has
been filed in the office of the clerk of said court
and to serve a copy of your answer thereto
upon the subscribers at their office in the city
ot St. Paul, Minnesota, within twenty days al
ter the service of this summons upon you ex
clusive 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
therein
STEVENS, O'BRIEN AND ALBRECHT
Attorneys for Plaintiff,
Commercial Building, St. Paul, Minnesota.
bt. Paul, August 2.1, ljo.i
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I
County of Mille Lacs.
District Court. Seventh Judicial District.
Mille Lacs Lumoer Company. Plaintiff i
vs.
A Camp, R. P. Russell, Andrew G.
Tod, also all other persons and parties I
unknown, claiming any right, title, es
tate, lien or interest in the real estate
described in the complaint herein, De
fendants:
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS.
Notice is hereby given that an action has
been commenced in this, court by the above
namtd plaintiff against the above named de
fendants, the object of which is to obtain a
judgment that said plaintiff is the owner in fee
of the following described real estate and that
said defendants and each of them have no es
tate or interest therein or lien thereon.
The west half of the northwest quarter (Wy,
of NWM) of section thirteen (13) township
thirty-eight (38) range twenty-seven (27). the
northwest quarter of the southwest quarter
(NWJ4 of SWiO of section fourteen (14 town
ship thirty-eight (38). range twenty-seven (27)
and the northwest quarter of the northeast
quarter (NWi of NE of section thirty-three
(33) township thirty-nine (39) range twenty
seven (27), situate Mille Lacs county Min
nesota.
STEVENS, O'BRIEN AND ALBRECHT.
Attorneys for Plaintiff,
Commercial Building. St. Paul, Minnesota.
First Publication Aug. 27. 1903.
Summons.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I
County of Mille Lacs.
SS
District Court. Seventh Judicial District.
E. L. McMillan, Plaintiff.
vs.
Martin A. Dehn, Carl W. Dehn, Wil
helm A. Dehn, Auguste W. Dehn, Do
ratee E. Dehn, the estate of Christian
A. Dehn, deceased: also all other per
sons or parties unknown claiming any
right, title, estate, lien or interest in
the real estate described in the com
plaint herein. Defendants.
The State of Minnesota, to the above named
defendants:
You, and each of you, are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint of the
plaintiff in the above entitled action, which
,complaint has been filed in the office of the
clerk of the above named court, in the village
of Princeton, county of Mille Lacs, Minnesota,
and to serve a copy of your answer to said
complaint, on the subscriber at his office, in the
village of Princeton, county of Mille Lacs and
State of Minnesota, 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 withiD the time
aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will apply
to the above named court for the relief de
manded in said compliant, together with plain
tiff's costs and disbursements herein.
Dated August 26th, 1903.
E. L. MCMILLAN,
Attorney for Plaintiff, Princeton. Minn.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
STATE OP MINNESOTA, I
County of Mille Lacs, fss'
District Court. Seventh Judicial District.
E. L. McMillan, Plaintiff, 1
vs.
Martin A. Dehn, Carl W. Dehn, Wil
helm A. Dehn, Auguste W. Dehn, Dora
tee E. Dehn the estate of Christian A.
Dehn, deceased also all other persons
or parties unknown claiming any right,
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 the above named court, by the
above 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 the real
estate hereinafter described, and to have the
above named plaintiff adjudged to be the owner
in fee simple of the said real estate and all
thereof.
The property .and premises affected by the
said action are situated in the county of Mille
Lacs and State of Minnesota, and are described
as follows, viz: The northeast quarter of the
southeast quarter (NEJf of SE) of section
twelve (12), in township thirty-six (36) north of
range twenty-six (26) west. And said action
affects the title of the said premises and all
thereof.
Dated this 26th day of August, A. D. 1903.
E. L. MCMILLAN
Attorney for Plaintiff, Princeton, Minn.
Take Notice.
I hereby give notice that my wife,
Christine Hoppe, has left my bed and
board without just cause and I shall
pay no bills which she may contract
from and after this date.
Louis HOPPE.
Princeton, Minn., Oct. 1, 1903. 42-3t
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