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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, March 24, 1904, Image 7

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spoke the name of his dead wife: "Mar
jie, I reckon you're mighty tired wait
In' for me. It's be'n lonesome some
"Do you see that tall old man up
there?" said Helen, nodding her head
toward Martin. "I think I should like
to know him. I'm sure I like him."
"That is old Tom Martin."
"I know."
**I was sorry and ashamed about all
that conspicuousness and shouting. It
must have been very unpleasant for
you. It must have been so for a stran
ger. Please try to forgive me for let
ting you in for it."
"But I liked it. It was 'all in the
family,' and it was so jolly and good
Matured, and that dear old man was so
aright. Do you know," she went on in
a low voice, "I don't believe I'm so
much a strangerI think I love all
these people a great dealin spite of
having known them only two days."
At that a wild exhilaration possessed
him. He wanted to shake hands with
every soul in the tent, to tell them all
that he loved them with his whole
heart but, what was vastly more im
portant, she loved them a great deal
In spite of having known them only
two days
He made the horses prance on the
homeward drive, and once, when she
told him that she had read a good many
of his political columns in the Herald,
he ran them into a fence. After this
it occurred to him that they were near
ing their destination and had come at
a perversely sharp gait, so he held the
roans down to a snail's pace (if it be
true that a snail's natural gait is not a
trot) for the rest of the way, and they
talked or Tom Meredith and books and
music, and discovered that they dif
fered widely about Ibsen.
They found Mr. Fisbee in the yard,
talking to Judge Briscoe. As they
drove up and before the horses had
quite stopped Helen leaped to the
ground and ran to the old scholar with
both her hands outstretched to him.
He looked timidly at her and took the
hands she gave him then he produced
from his pocket a yellow telegraph en
velope, watching her anxiously as she
received it. However, she seemed to
attach no particular importance to it,
and instead of opening it leaned to
ward him, still holding one of his
"These awful old men!" Harkless
groaned inwardly as he handed the
horses over to the judge. "I dare say
he'll kiss her too." But when the ed
itor and Mr. Willetts had gone it was
Helen who kissed Fisbee.
"They're coming out to spend the
evening, aren't they?" asked Briscoe,
nodding to the young men as they set
off down the road.
"Lige has to come whether he wants
to or not," Minnie laughed rather con
sciously. "It's his turn tonight to look
after Mr. Harkless."
"I guess he won't mind coming," said
the judge.
"Well," returned his daughter, glanc
ing at Helen, who stood apart reading
the telegram to Fisbee, "I know if he
follows Mr. Harkless he'll get here
pretty soon after supperas soon as
the moon comes up, anyway."
The editor of the Herald was late to
his evening meal that night. It was
dusk when he reached the hotel, and
for the first time in history a gentle
man sat down to meat in that house
of entertainment in evening dress.
There was no one in the dining 'room
when ho went inthe other boarders
had finished, and it was Cynthia's
"evening out"but the landlord, Co
lumbus Landii, came and attended to
his wants himself and chatted with
him while he ate.
"There's a picture of Henry Clay,"
remarked Landls in obvious relevancy
to his companion's attire"there's a
picture of Henry Clay somewheres
about the house in a swallow tail. Gov
ernor Ray spoke here in one, Bodeffer
says always wore one, except it was
higher built up 'n yourn about the col
lar and had brass buttons, I think.
Ole man Wimby was here again to
night," the landlord continued, chang
ing the subject. "He waited around fer
ye a good while, but last he had to go.
He's be'n mighty wrought up sence the
trouble this morning an' wanted to see
ye bad. I don't know if you seen it, but
that feller 't knocked your hat off with
a club got mighty near tore to pieces
In the crowd before he got away.
Seems some of the boys re-cog-nized
him as one of the Crossroads Skillets
and sicked the dogs on him, and he
had a pretty mean time of it. Wimby
says the Crossroads folks '11 be worse
'n ever, and, says he, 'Tell him to stick
close to town,' says he. 'They'll do
anything to git him now,' says he, 'and
resk anything.' I told him you wouldn't
take no stock in what any one says,
and I knowed well enough you'd laugh
that a-way. But, see here, we don't
put nothin' too mean for them folks. I
tell ye, Mr. Harkless, all of us are
scared for ye."
The good fellow was so earnest that
when the editor's supper was finished
and he would have departed, Landis
detained him almost by force until the
arrival of Mr. Willetts, who, the land
lord knew, was his allotted escort for
the evening. When Lige came (wear
ing a new tie, a pink one he had has
tened to buy as soon as bis engage
ments had given opportunity) the land
lord hissed a savage word of reproach
for his tardiness in his ear and whisper
Ingly bade him not let the other out of
reach that night. Mr. Willetts replied
with a nod implying his trustworthi
ness, and the young men went out into
the darkness.
[B moon had risen, and there
was a lace of mist along the
creek when John and Helen
reached their bench. (Of
course they went back there.) She
turned to him with a little frown.
"Why have you never let Tom Mere
dith know you were living: so near him
less than'a hundred mileswhen he
has always liked and admired you
above all the rest of mankind? I know
that he has tried time and again to
hear of you. but the other men wrote
that they knew nothing, that it was
thought you had gone abroad. I had
heard of you, and so has he seen your
name in the Rouen papersabout the
White Caps and in politicsbut he
would never dream of connecting the
Plattville Mr. Harkless with his Mr.
Harkless though I did, just a little, in
a vague way. I knew you, of course,
when you came into Mr. Halloway's
lecture the other evening. But why
haven't yon written to my cousin?"
"Rouen seems rather far away to
me," he answered quietly. "I've been
ihere only once, half a day on business.
Except that, I've never been much far
ther than Amoand then for a conven
tion or to make a speechsince I came
"Wicked," she exclaimed, "to shut
yourself up like this! I said it was fine
to drop out of the world, but why have
you cut off your old friends from you?
Why haven't you had a relapse now
and then and come over to hear Ysaye
play and Melba sing, or to see Mans
field or Henry Irving, when we have
had them? And do you think you've
been quite fair to Tom? What right
had you to assume that he had forgot
ten you?"
"Oh, I didn't exactly mean forgot-
ten," he said, pulling a blade of grass
to and fro between his fingers and
staring at it absently. "It's only that
I have dropped out of the world, you
know. They rather expected me to do
a lot of things, and I haven't done
them. Possibly it is because I am sen
sitive tJiat I never let Tom know. They
expected me to amount to something,
but I don't believe his welcome would
be less hearty to a failurehe is a
good heart."
"Failure!" she cried and clapped her
hands and laughed.
"I'm really not very tragic about it,
though I must seem consumed with
self pity," he returned, smiling. "It is
only that I have dropped out of the
world while Tom is still in it."
"'Dropped out of the world!'" she
echoed impatiently. "Can't you see
you've dropped into it? That you"
"Last night I was honored by your
praise of my graceful mode of quitting
"And so you wish me to be consist-
ent," she retorted scornfully. "What
becomes of your gallantry when we
abide by reason?"
"True enough equality is a denial of
"And privilege is a denial of equal
ity? I don't like that at all." She
turned a serious, suddenly illuminated
face upon him and spoke earnestly:
"It's my hobby, I should tell you, and
I'm tired of that nonsense about 'wom
en always sounding the personal note.'
It should be sounded as we would
sound it. And I think we could bear
the loss of 'privilege'
He laughed and raised a protesting
hand. "But we couldn't."
"No, you couldn't. It's the ribbon of
superiority in your buttonhole. I know
several women who manage to live
without men to open doors for them,
and I think I could bear to let a man
pass before me now and then or wear
his hat in an office where I happened
to be, and I could get my own ice at a
dance, I think, possibly with even less
fuss and scramble than I've sometimes
observed in the young men who have
done it for me. But you know you
would never let us do things for our
selves, no matter what legal equality
might be declared, even when we get
representation for our taxation. You
will never be able to deny yourselves
giving us our 'privilege!' I hate being
waited on! I'd rather do things for
She was so earnest in her satire, so
full of scorn and so serious in her mean
ing, and there was such a contrast be
tween what she said and her person
she looked so pre-eminently the pretty
marquise, the little exquisite, so essen
tially to be waited on and helped, to
have cloaks thrown over the dampness
for her to tread upon, to be run about
forhe could see half a dozen youths
rushing about for her ices, for her car
riage, for her chaperon, for her wrap,
at dancesthat to save his life he
could not repress a chuckle. He man
aged to make it inaudible, however,
and it was as well that he did.
"I understand your love of newspa
per work," she went on less vehement
ly, but not less earnestly. "I have al
ways wanted to do it myself, wanted
to immensely. I can't think of a more
fascinating way of earning one's liv
ing. And I know I could do it Why
don't you make the Herald a daily?"
To hear her speak of "earning one's
living" was too much for him. She
gave the impression of riches, not
only by the fine texture and fashioning
of her garments, but one felt that lux
uries had wrapped her from her birth.
He had not had much time to wonder
what she did in Plattville. It had oc
curred to him that it was a little odd
that she could plan to spend any extent
Of time there, even if she had liked
Minnie Briscoe at school. He felt that
she must have been sheltered and pet
ted and waited on all her life. One
could not help yearning to wait on her.
He answered inarticulately, "Oh,
some day," in reply to her question and
then fell into outright laughter.
"I might have known you wouldn't
take me seriously," she said, with no
indignation, only a sort of wistf ulness.
"I am well used to it I think it is be
cause I am not tall. People take big
girls with more gravity. Big people
are nearly always listened to."
"Listened to!" he said, and felt that
he must throw himself at her feet.
"You oughtn't to mind being Titania.
8he was listened to. You"
She sprang to her feet, and her eyes
flashed. "Do you think personal com
ment is ever in good taste?" she cried
fiercely, and in his surprise he almost
fell off the bench. "If there is one
tiling I cannot bear, it is to be told that
I am 'small!' I am not Every one who
Isn't a giantess isn't 'small.' I detest
personalities. I am a great deal over
five feet, a great deal more than that
"Please, please," he said, "I didn't"-
"Don't say you are sorry," she inter
rupted, and in spite of his contrition
he found her angry voice delicious, it
was still so sweet hot with indigna
tion, but ringing, not harsh. "Don't
say you didn't mean it, because you
did! You can't unsay it, you cannot
alter it, and this is the way I must re
member you! Ah!" She drew in her
breath with a sharp sigh and, cover
ing her face with her hands, sank back
upon the bench. "I will not cry," she
said, not so firmly as she thought she
"My blessed child!" he cried in great
distress and perturbation. "What have
I done? II"-
"Call me 'small' all you like," she
answered. "I don't care. It isnit that.
You mustn't think me such an im
becile." She dropped her hands from
her face and shook the tears from her
eyes with a mournful little laugh. He
saw that her fingers were clinched
tightly and her lip trembled. "I will
not cry," she said again.
"Somebody ought to murder me. 1
ought to have thoughtpersonalities
are hideous"
"Don't! It wasn't that"
"I ought to be shot"
"Ah, please don't say that," she said,
shuddering. "Please don't not even as
a joke, after last night!"
Property Loss Heavy.
Louisville, Ky., March 23.A violent
rain and hail storm swept Western
Kentucky and Southern Indiana Tues
day The property loss will be very
heavy. In and around Hopkinsville,
Ky., the damage amounted to many
thousands of dollars. At Lafayette
Ind, a woman and her two sons were
badly injured when the house was
struck by lightning.
Tornado in Arkansas.
Little Rock, Ark, March 23.A tor
nado did great damage to property
and caused at least one death in Cen
tral Arkansas. At Fourche Dam, foui
miles from Little Rock, a negro school
house was blown down and Nellie Bo
gan was killed. Several other pupils
were injured
The funeral of the late Duke ol
Cambridge occurred in Lonflon Tues
day. It was a spectacular affair.
Postpaster General Payne was able
to sit up for a time Tuesday. His
progress toward recovery is tedious.
General Andiew Hickedooper ol
Cincinnati is seriously ill of nervous
prostration in a hospital at Baltimore.
One hundred bindery girls in St.
Paul have struck because their em
ployers refuse to recognize the union.
Up to date the total number oi
deaths from bubonic plague at Jo
hannesburg, S. A is forty-twotwo
whites and forty colored persons.
Five hundred bindery girls employed
in the large printing and publishing
establishments of Chicago struck Tues
day for a 10 per cent wage increase.
While attending a banquet at the St
Louis club Tuesday night, Judge Eu
gene Cayy of Chicago suddenly dropped
dead. He was a prominent fire in
surance man.
D. Paul Hughes, prominent in Penn
sylvania financial matters, shot him
self through the head on the shore of
Mahone lake, at Norfolk, Va., Tues
day, and died immediately.
The trial of Senator Burton of Kan
sas, accused of having accepted $2,500
from a grain concern for using his in
fluence with the postoffice department
In its behalf, has begun at St. Louis.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, March 22.Wheat
May, 95%c July, 95%c Sept., 82%
@82^c. On trackNo. 1 hard, 96%c
No. 1 Northern, 95 No. 2 Northern,
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St Paul, March 22.CattleGood to
choice steers, $2.705.00 common to
fair, [email protected] good to choice cows
and heifers, [email protected] veals, [email protected]
5.00. Hogs$4.75 5.15. SheepGood
to choice yearling wethers, [email protected]
5.00 good to choice lambs, [email protected] 5.25.
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, March 22.WheatIn store
No. 1 hard, 96c No. 1 Northern,
94%c: No. 2 Northern, 92c. On track
No. 1 hard, 96c No. 1 Northern,
94%c No. 2 Northern, 92c May,
94%c July, 95%c Sept., 82%c. Flax
In store, on track and to arrive,
$1.14% May, $1.16 July, $1.17%
Oct., $1.19.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, March 22.CattleGood to
prime steers, [email protected] poor to me
dium. [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] 25 cows, [email protected]
heifers, [email protected] calves, [email protected]
6.00. HogsMixed and butchers, $5.15
@5.35 good to choice heavy, $5.25
5.45 rough heavy, [email protected] light,
[email protected] SheepGood to choice
wethers, [email protected] Western sheep,
$4.005.40 native lambs, $4.505.50:
Western. $4.154.25.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, March 22.WheatMay,
92%c July, 86%86%c old, 87%c
Sept., 80%c old, 82c CornMarch,
60c- May, [email protected]%c July, 4994c
Sept., 38%c OatsMay, 39%c July,
37%c Sept., 32c. PorkMay, $13.05:
July, [email protected]%. FlaxCasi
Northwestern, $1.13 Southwestern.
$L07% May, $1.10. ButterCreamer
ies. [email protected]%c dairies, 12% 21c.
Eggs15%c PoultryTurkeys, 12c:
ehickens, 12%c springs, 12%c
Another lot of canned goods just re
ceived. Best of quality. Your choice
only 10 cents. Ludden's store.
German Ambassador Honored by
Unif- 23.The features
of Chicago.
Ch i
the fiftieth convocation of the Uni
versity of Chicago Tuesday were a let
ter from President Roosevelt, a mes
sage from Emperor William of Ger
many and the conferring of the degree
of doctor of laws upon the German am
bassador to the United States, Baron
Speck von Sternburg, and upon five
professors of German universities, in
vited to visit the university by Presi
dent Harper. The ceremonies took
place in Leon Mandel hall on the uni
versity campus in the presence of an
immense audience.
Professor J. M. Coulter, Professor
Eduard Meyar and Baron Sternberg
delivered addresses. After the read
ing of President Roosevelt's letter the
honorary degree of doctor of laws was
conferred upon Professors Berthold de
Bruclc, Paul Ehrlich, Wihelmermann,
Joseph Kohler and Eduard Meyar,
Charlemagne Tower, United States
ambassador to Germany, and Baron
von Sternberg.
President Harper announced gifts
of $101,000 to the university during the
Supply of Easter lilies short this
year. We bought early, but first
spoken first served.
Ludden's store.
Notice of Applications for
Liquor Licenses.
Whereas, Andrew and John Sjoblom
have on the 19th day of March, A. D.
1904, filed an application in writing
for license to sell spirituous, vinous,
fermented and malt liquors in the
room on the ground floor of that cer
tain brick building located on lot 12,
of block 5, of towrnsite of Princeton,
and known as the Carew building, be
ing the north room of said building.
Whereas, Magnus Sjoblom and Swan
Olson, have on the 19th day of March,
A. D. 1904, filed an application in
writing for licence to sell spirituous,
vinous, fermented and malt liquor on
the lower floor of the building located
on the north 26 feet of lot 2, of block 6,
of townsite of Princeton.
Notice is hereby given that the vil
lage council of the village of Prince
ton, Minn., will meet at the office of
the village recorder of said village,
on Monday, April 4th, at 8 o'clock p.
m., to hear all arguments for and
against the granting of said licenses
and deciding upon said applications.
Dated March 19th, 1904.
Village Recorder.
Make Your
Bread with
1 t. m.
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 Laboratory, Trained Nurses in attend
ance. Only non-contagious diseases admitted,
Charges reasonable.
Trained nurses furnished
for sickness in private
Medical Director.
Eye, Ear. Nose and Throat.
Putnam Fadeless Dyes
are easier to use and color more goods
brighter and faster colors than any
other dye. Sold by C. A. Jack, at
io cents per package.
AH Fruits in Season. Highest market price paid for Farm Produce.
We sell our goods. We do not keep them.
$ Commercial Hotel,
Princeton, flinn.
Under new management this hotel has been enlarged to more
than double its size and equipped with steam heating plant,
bath rooms, and all modern improvements.
on the shoe question. Don't pay
$5.00 for $3.50 footwear hereafter.
for yourself and the family here
and the balance will be in your
favor. We sell $5 shoes for $3.50.
There is really remarkable value in
our offerings. Our shoes fit have
style and great wearing qualities.
100% Flou
It makes more and better loaves
than any other flour you can buy.
For a 98 lb. Sack at
any Grocery in town
Princeton Roller Mill Co.
The Bargain Merchant
Is always at your service
with bargains in.
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Dry Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and
Shoes, Crockery, Glassware, etc.
-|_ 1 i i -n rtu_
First publication Marc 24.180*.
E? J
Mille Lacs.as. In Probate Court.
Special Term, March 18th. 1904-
In the matter of the estate of Ada L. Farn
ham, deceased.
On reading,and filing the Elbridgeo
nham administratopetitioneofestate of th
Aaa L. Farnham. deceased, representing,anetima
among other things,a he has fully admin-
81 ^SK**
8 nthat
W*** that
place be fixed for examining and allowing his
account o.f hitsh administration,and forth!as-
w*Kro Gf
First publication Mar 3.1904. MINNESOTA,.
MiHeLacsss. In Probate Court
in the matter of the estate of Ezekiel
Hurd. deceased.
The petition of Michael Quigley having been
duly made and filed in this court, representing
among other things, that one Ezekiel Hurd
who resided last prior to his death at Dover'
in the State of New Hampshire, died at Dover*
in the county of Staflord, State of New Hamp
shire, prior to the year 1882, seized of an estate
i 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
Ezekiel Hurd, deceased, and that administra
tion 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 peti
tioner 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 21st day of March
A. 1904, at 10 o'clock A.
It is further ordered, that notice of said hear
ing of said petition be given by the publication
of this order onde 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 February 27.1904
By the court.
(Probate Court Seal Judge cf Probate.
Attorney for Petitioner
First Publication March 17,1904
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made in the payment of
the sum of two hundred and thirty-seven and
67-100 ($237 67) dollars, which is claimed to be
due at the date of this notice upon a certain
mortgage duly executed and delivered by John
Dahlquist and Lma Dahlquist his wife
mortgagors to John Humphry, mortgagee
bearing date the 14th day of May, A. D. 1903'
and duly recorded in the office of the register
of deeds in and for the county of Mille Lacs
and State of Minnesota, on the 28th, day of
May A 1903, at one o'clock p. in book
"N"of mortgages on page S95 That no action
or proceedings at law or otherwise having been
instituted to recover the debt secured by said
mortgage or any part thereof
Now therefor, notice is hereby given that by
virtue of the Dower of sale contained ln said
mortgage and pursuant to the statutes in such
case made and provided, the said mortgage will
be foreclosed and the premises described in
and covered by said mortgage, viz The south
west quarter of the southeast quarter and the
east one-fourth of the southeast quarter of the
south west quarter of section thirty-one, town
ship forty-two, range twenty-five, containing
fifty acres
Will be sold at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash to pay the debt and interest,
and twenty-five dollars attorney's fees stipu
lated in and by said mortgage in case of fore
closure and disbursements allowed by law,
which sale will be made by the sheriff of Mille
Lacs county, at the front door of the court
house, in the village of Princeton, in said
county and state, on the 30th dav of April A.
D. 1904 at one o'clock of that day
Dated March 10th, 1904.
said estate to the
partieso entitle.dthat theretodbaccount law.
i I
rd ered sai be examinedt,a,M..P
7 thiD court, on Saturday, the
190 *.a 2 o'clock
Princeton in said county,h16t
thatfornotice thereof
on 5
J. C. POPE. Mortgagee
His Attorney,
Mora. Minn.
First puDlication Mar. 3,1904
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default has been made in the payment of the
sum of forty and no-100 ($4000)
dollars, interest, which became due on the 21st
day of October, A D. 1903, upon a certain mort
gage, executed by Leora I Conger and Ira A.
Conger, her husband, mortgagors, to Thomas
Lee, mortgagee, bearing date the 21st day of
October A. 1901, and recorded in the office
of the register of deeds in and for the county
of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, on the
24th day of October, A. D. 1901, at 9 o'clock a.
m., in book "N" of mortgages, on page 235. and
in said mortgage it is agreed that in default of
any of the conditions contained therein, the
said mortgagee, his assigns, or his or their at
torney, may declare the whole sum secured by
said mortgage at once due and payable, and
default having occurred in the payment of the
above mentioned sum, the said Thomas Lee,
the mortgagee and holder of said mortgage
hereby declares the whole principal sum of
said mortgage due and payable at the date of
this notice.
There is claimed to be duaenthereou at the date
of this notice the sumouof $400 00 as principal
and $54 00 as making a total sum of
three suc
be^ivpn In iU1f
P^o ne interested by publish-
cessive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in
the Princeton UNION, a weekly
Panted andP publishedthat Princetonewsoaiied,r^niMarchfnoyda eton 18th
A. D. 1904. By the court.
fProbate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
(First publication Marc 17, 1904
MiHeLacs.ss In Probate Court
Special Term, March 15th, 1904.
In the matter of the estate of Julius O. Foss
On receiving and filing the petition of Anna
oss of Mille Lacs county, representing amone
other things, that Julius O. Foss late of the
town of Milo in said county on the 12th day of
November, A. D. 1900, at town of Milo died in
testate, and being a resident of this county at
the time of his death, leaving goods, chattels
and estate within this county, and that the said
petitioner is the surviving wife of said de
ceased and praying that administration of said
estate be to her the said Anna Foss granted
It is ordered, that said petition be heard be
fore this court on Saturday the 2nd day of
April, A. 1904, at 10 o'clock, A. at Prince
ton in said county.
Order 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 15th day of March,
A 1904.
By the court,
fProbate Seal. judge of Probate.
no-100 dollars
dinterest, V.flrty
(JM54.00), and the said power of sale has become
operative, and no action or proceeding has
been instituted at law to recover the debt se
cured by said mortgage, or any part thereof.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that
by virtue of the power of sale contained in said
mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in such
case made and provided, the said mortgage will
be foreclosed by a sale of the premises de
scribed in and conveyed bv said mortgage,
which premises are situate in Mille Lacs coun
ty and State of Minnesota, and are described
as follows, to-wit: The southeast quarter of
southwest quarter (SE of SW*) and south
west quarter of southeast quarter (SWM of
bEj*) of sectiofnront seventeefn (17)court township
door the houseforf
ty-two (42), range twenty-five (25) said sale
will be madne by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs
S2SP*?'a MiUe Lacs county, in the village of Princeton,
in said Mille Lacs county and State of Minne
sota, on the 22nd day of April, A. D. 1904 at
ten o'clock a m., of that day, at public vendue,
to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt
and interest, and the taxes, if any, on said
premises, and twenty-five and no-100 (125.00)
dollars, attorney's fees, as stipulated in and by
said mortgage, and the disbursements allowed
*tedat Princeton, Minn., February 87th.,
&- LI. MCMILLAN, Mortgagee.,nL
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Princeton, Minn.
If troubled with weak digestion,
belching or sour stomach, use Cham
berlain's Stomach and liver Tablets
and you will get quick relief. For sale
by Princeton Drug Co,

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