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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, April 21, 1904, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1904-04-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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Schofield had promised to purchase
overshoes at once and in the meantime
not to step in any puddles would she
let the former depart upon his errand.
He crossed the square with the strang
est, jauntiest step ever seen in Platt
ville. Solomon Tibbs had a warm ar
gument with Miss Selina as to his
identity, Miss Selina maintaining that
the figure under the big umbrellaonly
the legs and coat tails were visible to
themwas that of a stranger, probably
an Englishman.
In the Herald office the editor turn
ed, smiling, to the paper's remaining
vassal. "Mr Schofield, I heard some
talk in Rouen of an oil company that
had been formed to prospect for kero
sene in Carlow county. Do you know
anything about it?"
Ross, surfeited with honor, terror, and
possessed by a sweet distress at find
ing himself tete-a-tete with the lady,
looked at the wall and replied, "Oh,
it's that Eph Watts' foolishness."
"Do you know if they have begun to
dig for it yet?"
"Ma'am?" said Ross
"Have they begun the diggings yet?"
"No, ma'am, I think not. They've
got a contrapshun fixed up about three
mile south. I don't reckon they've be
gun yet, hardly. They're gittin' the
machinery in place. I heard Eph say
they'd begin to boredig, I mean,
ma'am I meant to say dig" He
stopped, ytterly confused and unhap
py, and she understood his manly pur
pose and knew him for a gentleman
whom she liked.
"You mustn't be too mych surprised,"
she said, "but in spite of my ignorance
about such things I mean to devote a
vgood deal of space to the oil company.
It may come to be of great importance
to Carlow. We won't go into it in to
morrow's paper beyond an item or so,
but do you think you could possibly
find Mr. Watts and ask him for some
information as to their progress and if
it would be too much trouble for him to
call here tomorrow afternoon or the
day after? I want him to give me an
interview if he will. Tell him, please,
he will very greatly oblige us."
"Oh, he'll come all right," answered
her companion quickly. "I'll take Tibbs*
buggy and go down there right off.
Eph won't lose no time gittin' here."
And with this encouraging assurance
he was flying forth when he, like the
others, was detained by her solicitous
care. She was a born mother. He pror
tested that the buggy he would b*
perfectly sheltered. Besides, there
wasn't another umbrella about the
place. He liked to get wet anyway
had always loved ram. The end of it
was that he went away in a sort of
tremor wearing her rain cloak over his
shoulders, which garment, as it cov
ered its owner completely when she
wore it, hung almost to his knees. He
darted around a corner, and there,
breathing deeply, tenderly removed it,
then boirowing paper and cord at a
neighboring store wrapped it neatly
and stole back to the printing office, on
the ground floor of the Herald building,
and left the package in the hands of
Bud Tipworthy, charging him to care
for it as for his own life and not to
open it, but if the lady so much as set
one foot out of doors before his return
to hand it to her with the message,
"He borrowed another off J. Hankins
Left alone, the lady went to the desk
and stood for a time looking gravely at
Harkless' chair. She touched it gently,
as she had touched it once before that
morning, and then she spoke to it as if
he were sitting there and as she would
not have spoken had he been sitting
"You didn't want gratitude, did
#you?" she whispered, with sad lips.
Soon she smiled at the blue ribbon,
patted the chair gayly on the back and,
seizing upon pencil and pad, dashed
into her work with rare energy. She
bent low over the desk, her pencil mov
ing rapidly. She seemed loath to pause
*for breath. She had covered many
sheets when Fisbee returned, and as
he came in softly in order not to dis
turb her she was so deeply engrossed
that she did not hear him, nor did
look up when Parker entered, but pur
sued the formulation of her fast flying
ideas with the same single purpose
and abandon. So the two men sat and
waited while their chieftainess wrote
absorbedly At last she glanced up
and made a little startled exclamation
at seeing them there and then gave
With the humblest, proudest grace in the
them cheery greeting. Each placed
several seribbled sheets before her, and
she, having first assured herself that
Fisbee had bought his overshoes, and
having expressed a fear that Mr. Par
ker had found her umbrella too small,
as he looked damp (and indeed he was
damp), cried praises on their notes and
offered the reporters great applause.
"It is all so splendid!" she cried.
"How could you do It so quickly? And
in the rain too! It/is just what we
need. I've done most of the things
mentioned, I. think, and made a draft
of some plans for hereafter. Doesn't
It seem to you that it would be a good
notion to have a woman's page'For
Feminine Readers' or 'Of Interest to
Women'once a week?"
"A woman's page!" exclaimed Fis
bee. "I could never have thought of
that. Could you, Mr. Parker?"
Before that day was over system had
been introduced, and the Herald was
running on it, and all that warm rainy
afternoon the editor and Fisbee work
ed in the editorial rooms. Parker and
Bud and Mr. Schofield (after his return
with the items and a courteous mes
sage from Ephraim Watts) bent over
the forms downstairs, and Uncle Xeno
phon was cleaning the storeroom and
scrubbing the floor. An extraordinary
number of errands took the various
members of the printing force up to
Bee the editor in chief, literally to see
the editor in chief. It was hard to be
lieve that the presence had not flown,
hard to keep believing without the re
peated testimony of sight that the din
gy room upstairs was actually the set
ting for their jewel, and a jewel they
swore she was. The printers came
down chuckling and gurgling after
each interview. It was partly the
thought that she belonged to the Her
ald, their paper. Once Ross, chuckling,
looked up and caught the foreman gig
gling to himself.
"What in the name of common sense
you laughin' at, Cale?" he asked.
"What are you laughing at?" remanufacturers
joined the other.
"I dunno!"
The day wore on, wet and dreary out
side, but all within the Herald's bosom
was snug and busy and murmurous
With the healthy thrum of life and
prosperity renewed. Toward o'clock,
system accomplished, the new guiding
spirit wa* deliberating on a policy, as
Harkless would conceive a policy were
he there, when Minnie Briscoe ran joy
ously up the stairs, plunged into the
room waterproofed and radiant and
caught her friend in her eager arms
and put an end to policy for that day.
But policy and labor did not end at
twilight every day. There were even
ings, as in the time of Harkless, when
lamps shone from the upper windows
of the Herald building for the little
editor worked hard, and sometimes she
worked late she always worked early.
She made some mistakes atfirstand
one or two blunders which she took
much more seriously than any one else
did. But she found a remedy for all
such results of her inexperience, and
she developed experience. She set at
her task with the energy of her youth
fulness and no limit to her ambition,
and she felt that Harkless had pre
pared the way for a wide expansion of
the paper's interests, wider then he
knew. She brought a fresh point of
view to operate in a situation where he
had fallen perhaps too much in the rut,
and she watched every chance with a
keen eye and looked ahead of her with
clear foresight. What she waited and
yearned for and dreaded was the time
when a copy of the new Herald should
be placed in the trembling hands of the
man who lay in the Rouen hospital.
Then she felt if he, unaware of her
identity as he was and as he was to be
kept, should place everything in her
hands unreservedly, that would be a
tribute to her work. And how hard she
would labor to deserve itl
After a time she began to see that as
his representative and editor of the
Herald she had become a factor in dis
trict politics. It took her breath, but
with a gasp of delight, for there was
something she wanted to do.
Rodney McCune had lifted his head,
and the friends of his stricken enemy
felt that they and the cause that Hark
less had labored for were lost with
out the leader, for the old ring that the
Herald had beaten rallied around Mc
Cune. "The boys were in line again."
Every one knew that Halloway, a dull
but honest man, the most available ma
terial that Harkless had been able to
find, was already beaten. If John
Harkless had been "on the ground to
for him," it was said, Halloway
could have received the nomination
again, but as matters stood he wasUnited
beaten and beaten badly, and Rodney
McCune would sit in congress, for nom
ination meant election.
But one afternoon the Harkless
forces, demoralized, broken, hopeless,
woke up to find that they had a leader.
There was a political conference at
Judge Briscoe's. The politicians de
scended sadly at the gate from the
omnibus that had met the afternoon
trainBoswell and Keating, two gen
tlemen of Amo, and Bence and Shan
non, two others of Gaines county, to
confer with Warren Smith, Tom Mar
tin, Briscoe and Harkless' representa
tives, Fisbee and the editor of the
Herald. They entered the house gloom
ily, and the conference began in de
jected monosyllables. But presently
Minnie Briscoe, sitting on the porch
pretending to sew, heard Helen's voice,
clear, soft and trembling a little with
excitement. She talked for only two
or three minutes, but what she said
seemed to stir up great commotion
among the others. All the voices burst
forth at once in exclamations, almost
shouts. Then Minnie saw her father,
seated near the window, rise and strike
the table a great blow with his clinch
ed fist. "Will I make the nominating
speech?" he cried. "I'd walk from
here to Rouen and back again to do
"We'll swim out!" exclaimed Mr.
Keating of Amo. "The wonderful
thing is that nobody thought of this
before. There are just two difficulties
Halloway and our man himself. He
wouldn't let his name be used against
Kedge. Therefore we've got to work
it quietly and keep it from him."
"It's not too difficult," said the speak
er's colleague, Mr. Boswell. "All we've
got to do is to spring it as a surprise on
the convention. Some of the old crowd
themselves will be swept along with us
when we make our nomination, and
you want to stuff" your ears with cot
ton. You see, all we need to do is to
pass the word quietly among the Hal
loway people and the shaky McCune
people. Rod may get wind of it. but
you can'tfixmen in this district against
us when they know what we mean to
do now. On the first ballot we'll give
Halloway every vote he'd have got if
he'd run against McCune alone. It will
help him to understand how things
were afterward. On the second ballot
why, we nominate. Of course it can't
be helped that Halloway has to be kept
in the dark, too, but he's got to be."
"There's one danger," said Warren
Smith. "Kedge Halloway is honest, but
I believe he's selfish enough to disturb
his best friend's deathbed for his own
ends. It's not unlikely that he will get
nervous toward the last and be tele
graphing Harkless to have himself car
ried on a cot to the convention to save
him. That wouldn't do at all, of course.
And Miss Sherwood thinks maybe
there'd be less danger if we set the
convention a little ahead of the day
appointed. It's dangerous, because it
shortens our time, but we canfixit for
three dsrys before the day we'd settled
on. and that will bring it to Sept. 7."
Catarrh Permanently Cured.
Nasal catarrh, catarrh of head or
catarrhal deafness. No cure, no pay.
All druggists are authorized by the
of Bunsen's Catarrh
Cure to refund the money where it
fails to cure and case of catarrh no
matter of how long standing. One
application gives ease and rest. Bun
sen's Catarrh Cure is not anew dis
covery and is the only catarrh remedy
sold on a positive guaranteeno cure,
no pay. Price 50 cents. For sale by
C. A. Jack.
Democrats Elect Their Ticket In
New Orleans, April 20.In the gen
eral election the Democrats Tuesday
swept the state, electing their tickets
headed by Former Justice N. C.
Blanchard, for governor, and practical
ly a solid representation in both
houses of the legislature. The regu
lar Republicans put no ticket in the
field and practically no negro votes
were cast. The legislature will prob
ably elect Senator M. J. Foster to the
States senate.
At Gonzales. Sam Moore was killed
by Sheriff Smith, and this was the
only election fight.
Eight Persons Killed and Dozens of
Others Injured.
Mexico City, April 20.The north
bound fast passenger tram, No. 1, on
the Mexican Central, which left this
city at night, jumped the track about
four kilometers north of Zacatecas
Tuesday, resulting in the death of
eight persons and the injuring of thir
ty-five or forty others.
Somerset, Pa, April 20.Two wo
men and four children were burned to
death in a fire which destroyed the
home of a miner named Meyers at
Garrett, during a clash between union
and nonunion miners. The dead are
Mrs. Roanna Meyers, Lucinda Meyers,
30 years old Annie Meyers, 8 years
Richard Meyers, 5 years, and twrunning
young children of Lucinda Meyers.
Trouble has Deen brewing at Gar
rett since the inauguration of the min
ers' stiike five months ago A number
of the striking miners at Garrett own
homes there, but recently the Garrett
Coal company erected a number of
houses and the bringing of new menRum
to occupy these houses and take the
places of the workers in the mines has
worked the latter up to a high state
of excitement and resentment. The
strikers have been parading the streets
openly armed and they have prevent
ed the moving of the household goods
of incoming miners from the railway
station to the new company houses.
The fire may or may net be connect
ed with the strike The house was a
one and one-half story log building
and the women and children were
sleeping in the upper story
The strikers lay the origin of the
fire to a number of Italians, whho are
working for the Garrett Coal company,
but what motive they could have for
such a crime is not known.
Roeski's Case Given to Jury.
Chicago, April 20.The trial of
Emil Roeski, associate of the car
barn bandits, NeidermeJer, Van Dine
and Marx, for the murder of Otto
Kauder, last July, came to an
Jast night and was given to the jury.
At 11 o'clock p. m. the jury had not
reached an agreement and Judge
Kersten adjourned court until today.
Blizzard in New York.
New York, April 20.In many parts
of New York state, Connecticut and
Massachusetts there was a heavy fall
of snow last night. In Central New
York, the storm reached the propor
tions of a blizzard.
Robbed the Qrave.
A startling incident, is narrated by
John Oliver of Philadelphia, as fol
lows: I was in an awful condition.
My skin was almost yellow, eyes
sunken, tongue coated, pain contin
ually in back and sides, no appetite,
growing weaker day by day. Three
physicians had given me up. Then I
was advised to use Electric Bitters to
my great joy, the first bottle made a
decided improvement. I continued
their use for three weeks, and am now
a well man. I know they robbed the
grave of another victim." No one
should fail to try them. Only 60 cents,
guaranteed at C. A. Jack's drug store
Fountain Pen
14-Kt.Solid Gold
Pioneer Press
highly polished Tountain Pen screw
section and fitted with an Improved
Feeding Device, allowing the ink to
flow easl/ without blotting The gold
nibbed pen is 14-Kt. fine, iridium
pointed The complete Fountain Pe
is Fully Guaranteed by the manufac
turers and will be exchanged by them
if not entirely satislactory. Each
hox contains a single pen and a guar
antee ir the pen is not absolutely
perfect send it back to the factory
and get one that is It will not cost
you a cent
The Pioneer Press
St Paul, Minn
Gentlemen Send to me, absolutely
free and postpaid, a guaranteed solid
gold-nibbed Fountain Pen Enclosed
herewith nnd $150 in advance for
subscription to the Daily and Sunday
or Weekly Pioneer Press.
Name Street Town
County of Mille Lacs.
rich quality hard rubber,
Jewelers Sell It for $1.50.
In the mater of the petition of W. B.
Carter and others, for a public ditch
in the county of Mille Lacs. State of
Notice is hereby given that a peti
tion has been filed in the office ot the
county auditor of said county, pray
ing for the construction of a public
ditch beginning at a point sixty (60)
rods west and twenty-five (25) rods
south of the center of section twenty
five (25), in township thirty-six (36)
north of range twenty-seven (27) west,
in Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, and
thence through the following
described lands, to-wit:
SWM of SE4, Section 24 Town 36 Range 37
SEM of SEJ4 Section 24, Town 36, Range 27
NWM of NE Section 25, Town 36, Range 27
SWM of SEM. Section 25, Town 36, Range 27
Lot 2, Section 25. Town 36, Range 27
Lot 3, Section 25, Town 36, Range 27
and terminating at the west branch of
river (so called), at a point near
the southwest corner of the southeast
quarter of the southeast quarter (se3*
of se^) of section twenty-four (24),
township thirty-six (36), range twenty
seven (27), and that the names of the
owners of the lands that will be af
fected by the construction of said ditch
are as follows, to-wit: Henry Sorge,
Clinton Slater, Belle Henry, Walter B.
Carter, John P. Selander, Amanda
M. Cater, L. S. Libby, Lizzie Storkle,
Fred E. McFarland, John McCool, O.
W. Bracken, Maragret Neumann,
Mary E. Northway, Mary Jane Ayers,
Nelson Paul, Louis Robideau, Geo.
W. McFarland, Jos. Jesmer estate,
Oliver Sawyer, Theressa S. Gile,
Joseph Jesmer, Jr., Charles S. Grow,
Wm. M. Orton, C. W. McFarland,
Frank Hutcheson. Charles E. Slater.
Ed. A. Anderson, Nellie A. Erstad,
G. H. Lamb, Nels Heylander, Frank
C. Foltz, and Town of Greenbush, and
that the engineer appointed by theB.
board of county commissioners ot said
county to make a survey of the route
of said ditch has completed his work
and made due report thereon and filed
the same in the office of said county
auditor and that the viewers ap
pointed by said board of county com
missioners to view the same have com
pleted their work and filed their report
thereon in the office of said county
And that, therefore, the board of
county commissioners of Mille Lacs
county, State of Minnesota, will hold
a special meeting on Wednesday, the
18th day of May, A. D. 1904, at the
county auditor's office, in the village
of Princeton, in said county at 11
o'clock a m., of said day, for hearing
and consideration of said petition and
of said surveyor's and viewers' re
ports thereon and that all persons
interested in the construction of said
ditch are invited to appear and be
heard by and before said board of
county commissioners at said time
for or against the construction of said
County Auditor of Mille Lacs County,
(Auditor's Seal.)
Pursuant to a real estate tax judg
ment of the district court, in the county
of Mille Lacs. State of Minnesota, en
tered the 18th day of March, A. D.
1904, in proceedings for enforcing pay
ment of taxes and penalties upon real
estate in the county of Mille Lacs,
State of Minnesota, remaining delin
quent on the first Monday of January.
1904, and of the statutes in such case
made and provided, I shall, on the
second Monday, being the
9th day of May, A. t). 1904,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at my
office in the court house, in the vil
lage of Princeton, county of MUle
Lacs, Minnesota, sell the lands which
are charged with taxes, penalties and
costs in said judgment, and on which
taxes shall not have been previously
Auditor Mille Lacs County, Minn.
Dated at Princeton this 8th day of
April, A. D. 1904.
Mill Lacs ss In Probate Court.
Special Term, April 18th, 1904
In the matter of the estate of Charles
George, deceased
On reading and filing the petition of Alonzo
George, the administrator of the estate of
Charles F. George, deceased, representing,
among other things, that he has fully admin
istered said estate, and praying that a time and
place be fixed for examining and allowing his
account of his administration and for the as
signment of the residue of said estate to the
parties entitled thereto oy law
It is ordered, that said account be examined
by this court, on Thursday, the 13th day of
May A 1904 at 10 o'clock A at the
probate office in Princeton in said county
And it is further ordered, that notice thereof
be given to all persons interested by publish
ing this order once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks prior to said day of hearing,
the Princeton UNION a weekly newspaper
printed and published at Princeton in said
Dated at Princeton the 18th day of April,
A 1904 By the court
fProbate Seal Judge of Probate
irst Publication March 17,1904
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Big Discount Sale
of Dry Goods, Shoes,
Overshoes Rubbers.
This big sale is for cash. Sale will last 20 days.
Come in and look over goods.
^WWWWWWW UVHVUU w/ww/w%^%/*/ W%W/W%lffl
1 It Is brim full of spe
1 clal features.
Illustrated short
stories by prominent authors.
Success Series (life stories of
eminent men).
Articles by Charles Batted
Loomls (the great American
humorist). Four Pages of Comics.
Four Pages of Magazine.
Eight Pages of Colors every
Sunday. Write for particulars in regard
to our offer of
First publication April 21.1904
Default having been made in ihe payment of
the sum of two hundred and thirty-seven and
67-100 (S237 67) dollars, which is claimed to beJulius
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 1903are
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 395. 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 power of sale contained in 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-fivei containing
fifty acres.
Wijl be sold at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash to pay the debt and interest,
and twentv-flve 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 day of April, A
D. 1904 at one o'clock of that day
Dated March 10th, 1904
PO PE Mortgagee
His Attorney,
Mora, Minn
First publication April 14,1904
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default has been made in the conditions of a
mortgage executed by Fred Goulding, mort
gagor, to Jean M. Newbert, mortgagee dated
January 21st, A. D., 1901, and recorded in the
office of the register of deeds of Mille oacs
County, Minnesota, January 21st, A 1901. at
two o'clock M. in book K" of mortgages on
page 385.
And no action or proceeding has been in
stituted at law to recover the debt secured by
said mortgage or any part thereof the amount
claimed to be due on the said mortgage at the
date hereof is two hundred forty-four and
60-100 (1244.60) dollars.
Notice is hereby given that bv virtue of the
power of sale therein contained and pursuant
to the statute in such case provided, said mort
gage will be foreclosed by sale of the land and
premises therein described viz An undivided
one-half part of the southwest quarter of the
southeast quarter (sw* of sen) of section
eleven (It) the northeast quarter of the north
east quarter (neJi of nek) of section twenty
nine (89), township thirty-eight (38), range
twentv-seven (27), and the southeast quarter
of the southwest quarter (seK of swj of sec
tion (11). township thirty-seven (87). range
twenty-six (28), Mille Lacs County, Minnesota,
by the sheriff of said county, at the front door
of the court house In the village of Princeton
in said Mille Lacs County, Minnesota, on the
4th day of June A. 1904. at ten o'clock A.
to pay the amount then due on the said mort
gage, together with the costs of such foreclos
ure, including the sum ot twenty-nve and no
100 (ta^'dojlare attorney's fee stipulated in
said mortgage.
Dated April 8th, A. D., 1904.
E. L. MCMILLAN. Mortgagee.
Attorney for Mortgagee.
Princeton, Minn.
For saleOne eight-room house and
lot also one cottage with large lot.
Inquire of M. L. Wheeler.
2 I twill print the New
York Herald war
news. The Globe
has made an arrangement
with the Herald which places
Its army of special and staff
correspondents at the service
of its readers. I you would
have the first and most relia
ble war news, you must read
The Globe.
Off If you area Demo
crat, The Globe
will keep you posted
In politics if a Republican, it
will keep you informed of the
doings of the other side. The
Globe is the only Demo
cratic daily in the state.
Persons holding county warrants numbered
as follows
27J0 2773 2523 2524 2525 2526 2677 2699 2888 2853
2886 2843 2849 2942 2880 2799 2800 5801 2802 2858
2887 2889 2856 2801 2841 2795 2802 2828 2837
2J4* 2845 2847 2852 2939 2943 2796656 270 2878 287930284
2880 2881 2882 2883 2836 2846285 2832 2854 2751 2892
2885 2834 2862
cas A
296 2 296
6 2888 2835 2848 2679 2863 2857 !95
%&l S
2833 2720 2859 2752 2937 2890 2701 2803 2969 2839
2838 2875 2M6 2829 2972 2798 2873 2831 2982 2986
2987 2989 2090 2980 2981 2983 2985 2984
2827 3611 3602 3681 3697 3702 3848 3333 3334 3607
3a94 3849 3850 3876 3877 3934 3611 3873 3912 3703-
3608 J609 3874 3875 3698 3699 3995 4027 4033 4026
4024 4041 4042 4079 4024 4025 4015
Will please present same for payment at
county, treasurer's office, Princeton, Minn
Interest will cease on the above numbered war
rants thirty days from and after the date
Dated Princeton, Minn April 7.1904
County Treasurer Mille Lacs Co
First Publication April 7,1904
*f Mille Lacs ss In Probate Court
Special Term, April 3rd. 1904
In the matter of the estate of Julius O
Foss, deceased
Letters of administration on the estate of
O Foss deceased late of the county of
Mille Lacs and Si ate of Minnesota, being
granted to Anna Foss It appearing on proper
proof by affidavit of the administratrix made
and filed herein as provided by law, that there
no debts against the estate of said de
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 re
quired to file the same in the probate court of
said county, for examination and allowance, or
be forever barred
It is further ordered, that the 5th day of
July 1904. at 10 o'clock A. at a special
term of said probate court, to be held at the
probate office in the court house in the village
of Princeton in said county, be and the same
hereby is appointed as the time and place when
and where the said probate court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands
And it is further ordered, that notice of such
hearing be given to aU 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, this 2nd day of Annl
A 1904 By the Court,
[Probate Seal udge of Probate.
Attorney for Administratrix
First publication April 14,1904.
riortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Whereas, default has been made in the con
ditions of a certain mortgage, bearing date the
10th day of December. A D. 1902. executed and
delivered by George Huber and Tresia Huber
his wife, mortgagors, unto Carrie T. Mitchell,
mortgagee, which mortgage was on the 12th
day of December, A. D. 1902. at the hour of
pine clock A of said day, duly recorded in
the office pf the register of deeds within and
for Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, in book N of
mortgages on page 359 thereof, and
Whereas, said default consists in the failure
to pay certain of the interest due upon said
mortgage and the note which the same secures
and by reason of such default the owner and
holder thereof has exercised the option speci
fied in said mortgage, and has declared the
principal sum secured thereby now due and
payable and
Whereas, there is now due and claimed to be
due at the date of this notice, upon the said
mortgage, the sum of two hundred nineteen
dollars (S219.00) and no proceedings at law, or
otherwise, have been instituted to recover said
amount, or any part thereof.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by virtue of the power of sale in said mortnse
contained, and therewith recorded, and pursu
ant to the statute in such case made and pro
vided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by
a sale pf the land therein described, which is
situate in the county of Mille Lacs, and State
of Minnesota, and described as follows, to-wit
The southeast quarter of the northeast auar
ter and the north half of the southeast ouarter
of section numbered nineteen (1), in township
numbered forty-three (48). of range numbered
twenty-seveonr (27), containing on
twenty acres, more or less, which sale will be
made by the sheriff of lfule Lacs wun* a
the court house,eihundred the villagdan
county, on Satoro^yTthe
SJ! wSSSS^lSS^f9'Bt
"action, to
the highest bidder for cash, to pay the sum
then due on said mortgage, and taxes, if any,
on said premises, nnd twenty-five dollars a
torney'sw fees therein
2' lorectosure,stipulated and the disbursementnidpaiebot
auowe^d' by' law. St Cloud, Minnesota, April nth
STEWART & BROWEB, Mortgagee.
Attorneys for Mortgagee.

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