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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, April 05, 1906, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1906-04-05/ed-1/seq-7/

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THE COMFORTABLE WAY.
NORTH.
9:40 p.m.
6:40 p.m.
6:17 p.m.
6:o0p.m. 5:35 p.m.
:24 p.m.
5:13 p.m.
5:07 p.m.
5:02 p.m.
4:45 p.m.
4:26 p.m.
4:05 p.m.
3:25 p.m.
2:55 p.m.
GOING SOUTH. GOING
6:20 a.m Duluth
9:15 a.m Brook Park
9:35 a.m Mora
9:48 a.m Ogilvie
10:20 a.m Milaca
10:30 a.m Pease (f)
10:40 a.m. Long Siding (f).
1045 a.m Brickton (f)..
10:55 a.m. ...Princet on
11:10 a.m Zimmerman
11:35 a.m ElkRiver
12 00 a.m Anoka.......
12 45 p.m Minneapolis....
1:10 p.m St. Paul
(f) Stop on signal.
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
GOING WEST. GOING BAST.
10:18 a. Milaca 5:25 p.m.
10:23 a. Foreston 5:19p.m.
11:15 a. St. Cloud 5:25 p.m.
WAY FREIGHT.
GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH
Tue Thu. and Sat Mon. Wed. and Fri.
10:45 a.m Milaca 2:50p.m.
12:30 p. Princeton 1:40 p.m.
2:45 p. Elk River... .11:35a.m.
5 00p.m Anoka 10:00a.m.
Any information regarding sleeping
cars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
GEO. E. RICE, Agent,
Princeton, Minn.
ELK RIVER TRAINS.
(Great Northern.) For St. Paul and Minne
apolis, trains leave at 6:00 A. M. and 11:35 A. M.
For stations west to Williston, N. D. via
Crookston 9:53 P. M.
(Northern Pacific) West bound. North
Coast Limited, 11:50 A. M. (at tank). Minne
sota Local, 10 08 A. M. Manitoba Express, 11 47
M. (at tank.) East bound, Manitoba Ex
press, 5,40 A. M. Twin City Express, 6 02 A. M.
fat tank) Minnesota Local, 4 14 P.M. North
Coast Limited, 12:48 p. M. (at tank,) and at
^Jepot Sundays.
M1LLE LACS COUNTY.
TOWN CLERKS.
Bogus BrookAndrew Jorgenson .Princeton
BorgholmEmil Sjoberg Bock
GreenbushR. A. Ross Princeton
HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaca
Isle HarborO. S. Swennes Isle
MilacaOle E. Larson Milaca
MiloR. N.Atkinson Foreston
PrincetonOtto Henschel Princeton
RobbinsE. E. Dinwidde Vineland
South HarborChas. Freer Cove
East SideAndrew Kalberg Opstead
OnamiaG. H. Carr Onamia
PageAugust Anderson Page
VILLAGE RECORDERS.
J. C. Borden Princeton
J. H.Ward Milaca
F. T. Neumann Forestcn
NEIGHBORING TOWNS.
3aldwinH. B. Fisk Princeton
Blue HillChas. Kaliher Princeton
Spencer BrookO W-Blomquist Spencer Brook
WyanettP. A. Chilstrom Wyanett
LivoniaCarl Parker Zimmerman
SantiagoW. W. Groundrey Santiago
DalboM. P. Mattson Dalbo
PRINCETON
Grain and Produce Market.
Wheat, (new) No.-l Northern
Wheat, (new) No. 2 Northern
Corn
Oats (new)
Beans (hand picked)
Wild hay
66 38
.'[email protected]^
[email protected]
.5 00O5.25
Flax 961.03
Rye (new) [email protected]
Princeton Roller Mills anil Elevator.
0at
Wheat, (new) No. 1 Northern $ TOexport
Wheat, (new) No. 2 Northern 68
Com
[email protected] [email protected]
RETAIL.
Vestal, per sack $2 25
Flour, (100 per cent) per sack 2.15
Banner, per sack 175
Rye flour 3 00
Whole wheat (10 lb. sack) 25
Ground feed, per cwt l'oo
Coarse meal, per cwt 95
Middlings, per cwt iio.5
'horts, per cwt 95
Bran.percwt 90
j. All goods delivered free anywhere in Princeton
FRATERNAL --.-LODGE
NO. 93, A. F. & A. M.
Regular communications,2d and 4th
Wednesday of each month.
ZIMMERMAN, W. M.
C. A. C'ALBT, Sec'y.
PRINCETON LODGE,
NO. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tuesday eve
ning at 8 o'clock.
.n T.
S- -A- CBAVENS, C. C.
T. P. SCHEEN, K. R. & S.
K. O. T. M.,
Tent No. 17.
Regular meetings every Thurs
day evening at 8 o'clock, in the
Maccabee hall.
I. G. STANLEY, Com.
W. G. FREDERICK S. R. K.
^PRINCETON LODGE
NO. 208, I. O. O. F.
Regular meetings every Monday evening at
00 o'clock. OSWALD KING, N. G.
OSCAR STARK, R. Sec.
The Rural
Telephone Co.
THE PEOPLE'S FAVORITE.
Lines to Dalbo, Cambridge, Santi
ago. Freer and Glendorado.
__ Good Service in Princeton and to all
adjoining points. We connect with the
Northwestern Long Distance Telephone.
Patronize a Home Concern.
Service Day and Night.
KALIHER & GALVIN, Props.
Princeton, Minn.
Single and Double Rigs
at a rioments' Notice.
Commercial Travelers' Trade a Specialty.
t'sa
^fefe^&ftii^f^
SEEDING PROBLEMS I
Same Interesting Information en j?
4. Three Important, Though Mi- 4.
4 4.
4 nor, Northwestern Crops. 4
4. By Chas. H. Thornton, Publisher
Duluth Commercial Record.
Among growers of grain in the
three Northwestern states the ques
tion of durum (macaroni) wheat un
doubtedly exceeds in interest all others.
This is natural, from the fact that
its future as a dependable, profit grow
ing cereal, based upon its real worth
as a staple product for the Northwest
ern farmer, is still to be demonstrated.
What is it worth? What is the real
truth as to its milling value? How
much more will it yield per acre than
fife or blue stem? What are the ex
port prospects this coming fall and
winter? etc, etc. All these questions,
and many more, have been fired at the
writer during the past ninety days,
especially the last one, referring to
exports.
Explicit or complete answers cannot
fee given, but a review of the crop
years of 1904-5 and 1905-6, with other
facts of present knowledge bearing on
the subject will undoubtedly prove of
alue to the Northwestern farmers in
permitting them to arrive at independ
ent conclusions.
The well known facts about durum
wheat are that it was imported and
festered by the United States agricul
tural department for semi-arid regions
ef the Bakotas and other Western
states, but that it will grow and pro
duce a good yield in sections of normal
or abundant rainfall was evidenced by
the crop grown last year in localities
favored by a rainfall more than nor
mal.
What the final result of continued
sowings in sections of excessive rain
fall and its bearing on the quality of
durum would be has not yet been
demonstrated, but that heavy soil and
excessive rains are injurious and de
teriorating their effects, to a cer
tain extent, goes without question Its
adaptability for such sections and un
der such conditions has never been ad
vocated by the agricultural depart
ment. While the full effect upon the
quality of durum wheat grown in dif
ferent localities and under different
conditions has probably not been de
termined to anybody's satisfaction,
there is a question about the foreign
er's desires in the matter of quality,
and this point must be strongly em
phasized. They do not want anything
poorer than No. 2, and would not have
taken anything but No. 1 this year,
could enough of it have been fur
nished.
On the present crop Duluth has
handled eight million bushels and Min
neapolis about one million bushels,
other than what was-reshipped to Du
luth. Practically all of the durum re
ceived at Duluth has been sold for ex
port, and the remarkable feature of it,
at the present time, is that durum
wheat at the seabeard is selling for
at prices better than can be
obtained for spring wheat in the same
position, and is in good demand. If
this demand keeps up until the open
ing of navigation it is probable that
durum at Duluth will be selling even
with or higher than the corresponding
grades of spring wheat.
All the causes that have contributed
to the extraordinary demand for du
rum are hard to analyze at this time,
coming more or less as a surprise to
the whole trade. It was said to be due
to a shortage of Russian wheats of the
same quality, but this can hardly hold
good, as Russia has been a very large
shipper of wheat ever since last Au
gust, with no suggestion of a shortage
of any kind.
It was also intimated that it was be
ing used exclusively for making mac
aroni, this being assumed because of
the fact that the Mediterranean ports
were the largest users of it, although
there is room for doubting that any
such quantity of wheat is used for
macaroni
Whatever the reason for the de
mand, it seems likely that it will con
tinue to sell in the world's markets
at very close to the price of other
wheats On March 2 the price of Rus
sian wheats and durum was identically
the same in European markets, 95 to
98 cents per bushel. Durum has come
to stay, and must be reckoned with
hereafter among our permanent wheat
crops of the Northwest. If domestic
mills refuse it, the demand abroad will
no doubt continue to absorb our sur
plus to the detriment of our other
wheats. As regards its yield over
other wheats there is no question but
what it has the advantage by from
three to eight bushels per acre, all
conditions considered.
The only suggestion that the writer
would make is that when seeded in
sections enjoying an average rainfall
of twenty to thirty inches it should be
put on the lightest soil to be found, on
the hills and not in the valleys or low
lands. Insist on seed that is absolutely
free of other wheats, and if possible to
obtain It use nothing but No. 1 durum.
Flaxseed.
Owing to the low prices prevailing
for flaxseed last fall there seems to be
a tendency to cut it out, and in this
the writer believes a mistake will be
made.
The comparatively low prices at
which the last crop was marketed
were not due to the size of the crop
itself, but to the fact that the accum
ulated reserves carried forward from
the large crops of 1902 and 1903, which
had been ^artificially held off the mar
ket, were released, and did more than
anything else to depress the price.
These reserves, with the crop of 19flff
amounted to about 10,000,000 bushels
more than the country's annual con
sumption, hut with export sales and
an enlarged domestic demand the en
tire load has been well absorbed, and
by he time we can harvest another
crop will be pretty well out of the way.
The world's situation on flax is very
strong, stronger than at any time since
1901, and with nothing in sight to
make it weak.
Europe's primiipal sources of supply,
Argentine and India, are both short in
their crops Argentine with a shortage
of 23 per cent compared with 1905,
and with barely 50 per cent of the crop
of 1904 the Indian crop is just being
harvested, and it is known that the
drouth at seeding time worked mate
rial damage to the crop. The final crop
figures, which will be published next
month, will show a great shortage
compared with 1905, and this in turn
was only 60 per cent of the 1904 crop.
Argentine will not start shipping on
another crop until next January, and
India will not harvest another crop
until March of 1907.
Aside from the foreign situation, the
domestic outlook, of itself, is strong
enough. Consumption is increasing
materially every year, and last year's
crop would have been barely sufficient
to supply domestic demands. It will
be remembered that the crop of 1905
was exceptional in its large average
yield per acre, and it does not seem
possible that its average yield can be
again duplicated this year. The area
In 1905 was much more than it would
have been were it not that the spring
season was so exceptionally favorable
to a large area of everything. With
the rapid settlement of the far western
part of North Dakota, the large new
breakings of the past three or four
years are no longer available for flax,
and the trade will hereafter depend
on the product raised from smaller
fields, the twenty, forty or eighty-acre
fields of scattered farms
The writer has followed statistics
on flaxseed since it first became a
prominent crop in the Northwest and
Is firmly of the opinion that the 1906
fall prices for seed will be higher
than they have been before in five
years and much higher than at pres
ent. Should an accident of any kind
occur to any considerable part of this
year's American crop the world's sta
tistical situation is acute enough to
bring about extravagant prices.
It is a well recognized fact that
flax cannot be grown continuously on
the same field owing to the disease
known as flax wilt. It can, however
be grown continuously on the same
farm by so rotating the crop as to
bring flax on each field but once in
seven to ten years
Flax requires a good soil, as it is
not a strong feeder, and it does very
well following corn or a grass crop
It is no harder on the land than is
any grain crop In fact, there is no
more fertility removed by a crop of
flax than by a crop of wheat, oats or
barley. Flax is undoubtedly a valu
able crop as a small portion of the
total grain crop raised. The average
yield in money value per acre has been
in the past larger for flax than for
wheat. It also has the advantage of
requiring a shorter time to mature
than other grain crops, thus making
it possible to sow flax considerably
later in the spring, which is quite
often an advantage.
Barley.
Barley seems to be the tabooed crop
of the Northwest, yet there is so much
good that can be said in its favor as a
paying crop that I have been sur
prised at the treatment accorded it by
many farmers. The usual way has
been to sow it after everything else
was in, or after it was too late to sow
other crops, and to harvest and thresh
it when time could be spared. If a
crop is obtained, well and good if
not, charge it up to Providence. This
is entirely the wrong view to take of
barley. There is no cereal grown in
this country that pays better if prop
erly cultivated and cared for. Many
farmers do well as it is and if barley
can be raised profitably in the old slip
shod way there is no gainsaying that
if cultivated on scientific principles
the average yield could easily be in
creased five to ten bushels per acre
and the quality advanced from 25 to
50 per cent, thus making the cultiva
tion of this cereal second to none.
Barley should never be cut until it
is full ripe, as unripe barley Is of no
value except as feed. Harvesting
should always be done in dry weather
and, if possible, the harvested crop
should not be exposed to rain or heavy
dew. If fully ripened and reasonably
free from weeds barley can and should
be stacked as soon as cut and permit
ted to sweat in the stack between
cutting and threshing unless stacked
is the time when the greatest damage
is commonly done.
When threshing from shock it
should be stored in dry bins and
watched carefully that heating does
not occur while sweating it should
never be sent to market until after it
has gone completely through the
sweat, for when in a heating condition
It is unfit for malting and worth only
the price of feed. Close attention must
be given that it does not get musty.
This condition is very easily tested by
experts and prices are reduced accord
ingly. Farmers should understand
this if they desire to make their rais
ing of barley profitable After it is
Once damaged no amount of care will
restore it to its natural usefulness.
Sow pure seed of one distinct variety
and plenty of it mixed varieties will
not malt evenly together and will net
bring top prices.
In view of the excellent demand last
fall for export barley and the large
amount shipped abroad, together with
the present outlook for future.prices,
I am led to believe that there are
bright prospects ahead for farmers
who bestow a little care and attentiea
upon the cultivation of this cereal
THE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY^ APRIL 5, 1906?
y"
Emerson as a Writer.
An author's centenary is a good
vantage ground from which to consider
bis position in the hierarchy of letters,
remarks the London Spectator in :i
critical article inspired by the cente
oary edition of Ralph Waldo Emerson's
complete works. A hundred years, or
the better part of it, is a period long
enough to dissipate the glamour of the
living personality and also to modify
the influence of the reaction which
waits upon all high literary reputa
tions. Says the Spectator:
Emerson's prestige has suffered some
thing the same fate as Macaulay's. Both
enjoyed a surprising fame in their own
feneration both in time fell into the
hands of more eclectic critics, to whom
an author's popularity was in itself
ground for suspicion, and both were for
the moment relegated to the shelves of
mechanics' institutes and condemned as
food only for the half educated mind.
The reaction in one case was short lived.
Macaulay's fame burns today brighter
than ever, though his defects are patent
to any child. I Emerson's case the re
habilitation has been slower, partly be
cause he gave us a philosophy of con
fluct and the inclination of the world has
drifted from such bequests, partly be
cause the agreeable patriotism of his
countrymen has led them to continue to
praise him, not always with intelligence
and taste. Fewer educated men, we sup
pose, read him today than any other writ
er of equal value, and yet a revival must
surely come, for in the last resort he has
two qualities which must assure him im
mortalityinsight into the nature of man
and some share of poetic fire.
Professor Tyndall called Emerson
the first of evolutionists because of his
skill in translating scientific thought
Into the current language of an ideal
world. The cardinal merit of Emerson
was his power of taking toll of all do
mains of human knowledge to illus
trate his teaching. He must provide
his audience with a '"message," and
that message must be four square and
satisfactory and reasonably comfort
ing. There are no loose ends to his
philosophy. Even when vague and
mystical it is wise, soothing, practical,
with the accent of finality always, and
lit up at times by an insight and im
agination which would have been im
possible to any one not a born poet.
The Spectator places Emerson's poet
ic quality among the first of his merits.
To quote:
Strangely enough, we find this poetic
quality chiefly in his prose. Hi poetry is
disappointing because of his defects of
technical equipment. When he succeeds
it is by virtue of sheer imaginative force
and an extreme sincerity and simplicity
which condone all metrical imperfections.
But it is from his poetry that we get the
most pleasing impression of the writer.
His lecturer's gown is forgotten he has
no "call" to draw obvious morals and be
sententious about insoluble problems.
writes to please himself, to tell of the
simple, wholesome joys of life and his
serene and kindly meditations. No man
who looked out on life with such clear,
charitable eyes can be forgotten.
The Way to Convict.
Apropos of the great frauds of in
surance officials former Justice Parker
of the New York supreme court said,
"The way to convict is to convict."
Now the official graft and corporate
abuses by which our law is being dis
graced are almost wholly due to the
failure of men sworn to bring the
guilty to justice to stand by their
oaths and defend the rights of the peo
ple. The sterotyped excuses that
"there is not sufficient evidence" and
"no direct law applying" open the door
for dishonesty and greed to come in
and fatten.
Alarm over the rapid growth of So
cialistic sentiment in this country is
growing in spite of the tendency to
make light of it. Unlawful and unre
strained encroachments of predatory
wealth give to Socialistic agitators
their beat texts for incendiary utter
ances. When all laws are rigidly en
forced one man's chance is just as
good as the next, and no sort of soph
istry can make it appear otherwise.
For many years past we have spoken
with contempt of the Chinese people
because they are a weak nation, be
cause they submit to foreign bullying
and display no sense of patriotism.
Tet when they grow restless under
provocation we magnify local disturb
ances into national outrages and even
think of invading their territory with
armed forces because they are not
more passive under threats of violence
than we should be ourselves.
One of the conditions of such employ
ment as Andrew Hamilton's in manip
ulating insurance legislation is that
the man who does this kind of work is
expected to keep silent about it for all
time. His wages include compensation
for accepting the consequences of the
actions he performs on behalf of his
employers, no matter what they may
be.
Dr. Wiley, the government chemist,
bas shown that he can make a glass of
Bcotch whisky in five minutes without
the aid of Scotland, barley or a charred
keg. Strange that a genius able to do
that trick should remain a mere hired
man for an ungrateful republic.
The arithmetic man says the, cost of
living is now at its highest point of the
past thirty years. So the head villain
in the matter of race suicide Is the con
spirator who runs up the price of nec
essaries.
"Wealth lessens rather than In
creases human happiness," says Mr.
Carnegie. Now that is one of the propo
sitions that human nature in this conn
toy will not subscribe to on faith.
FIRST STRIKE ON RECORD.
I Occurred I Some and Took Place
I the Year 30O C.
Livy in his famous book, ''The An-
nals," 9, 30, relates in the following
suggestive words the story of a singu
lar strike which occurred in Rome in
the year 300 B. C. and was probably
the first strike ever known:
That year occurred an event little
worthy of being related and which I
would pass in silence had it not ap
peared as Involving religion. The flute
players, dissatisfied because the latest
censors had forbidden them to take
part in the banquet in Jupiter's temple,
according to the ancient custom, with
drew, every one of them, to Tibur, so
that nobody was left at Rome to play
during the sacrifices. This incident
shocked the religious sentiment of the
senate, and the senators sent messen
gers to invite the inhabitants of Tibur
to make every effort in order that the
players should be restored to the Ro
mans. The Tiburtines, having prom
ised not to neglect anything necessary
for that purpose, caused the flute play
ers to come to the place where the sen
ate met and exhorted them to go back
to Rome. Seeing that they could not
prevail upon them to do so, they em
ployed a stratagem in keeping with
their character.
On a day of festival under pretext
that music would increase the joy of
tiie feast every citizen invited the flute
players individually to his house, and
wine, of which people of that profes
sion are usually fond, was given to
them in such quantities that they fell
into a deep sleep. They were then
thrown into wagons and transported to
Rome. They only became aware of
what had happened on the day after,
when dawn surprised them lying on the
carts, which had been left in the forum.
A large crowd had assembled, and they
were induced to promise that they
would remain at Rome. The right of at
tending the banquets was restored to
these flute players.
The Kaffirs.
The Kaffirs are great philosophers.
If an ox should die the owner never
grieves, but remarks: "Now I must go
to work for master (all white men who
treat them well are called masters),
and in six months he will give me a
cow. It will have a calf. If it is a
bull calf in a year I'll have a pair of
oxen, but should it be a heifer calf I'm
all the richer, for the next year I'll
have two calves Instead of one."
Rheumatism {lakes Life Miserable.
A happy home is the most vfeuable
possession that is within the reach of
mankind, but you cannot enjoy its
comforts if you are suffering from
rheumatism. You throw aside busi
ness cares when you enter your home
and you can be relieved from those
rheumatic pains also by applying
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. One ap
plication will give you relief and its
continued use for a short time will
bring about a permanent cure. For
sale by Princeton Drug Co.
Notice of Application for Transfer
of Liquor License.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs, ss.
Village of Princeton.
Notice is hereby given, that appli
cation has been made in writing to
the common council of said village
of Princeton and filed in my office,
praying for transfer of ileense from
Everett Southard, granted him to sell
intoxicating liquors for the term com
mencing on the 28th day of February,
1906, and terminating"on the 27th day
of February, 1907, by the following
persons, and at the following place, as
stated in said license, respectively,
to-wit: John Sjoblom and Andrew
Sjoblom, on the lower floor of the two
story brick building, located on the
south half of lot five (5), block six
(6) of original townsite of Princeton,
Minn.
Said application will be heard and
determined by said common council
of the village of Princeton at the re
corder's office in the village of Prince
ton in Mille Lacs county, and State
of Minnesota, on the 13th day of
April, A. D. 1906. at 8 o'clock p. m.,
of that day.
Witness my hand and seal of village
of Princeton this 28th dav of March,
A. D. 1906.
J. C. BORDEN,
Village Recorder.
(Corporate Seal.)
Notice of Application for
Liquor License.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs, ss,
Village of Princeton,
Notice is hereby given, that applica
tion has been made in writing to the
common council of said village of
Princeton and filed in my office, pray
ing for license to sell intoxicating
liquors for the term commencing on
the sixteenth day of April, 1906, and
terminating on the fifteenth day of
April, 1907, by the following persons,
and at the following place, as stated
in said application, respectively, to
wit: John Sjoblom and Andrew Sjo
blom. The room on the ground floor
of that certain brick building, situate
on lot twelve (12), block five (5), of
Princeton townsite in village of
Princeton, commonly known as the
Carew block, being the north room of
said block.
Said application will be heard and
determined by said common council
of the village of Princeton at the re
corder's office in the village of Prince
ton in Mille Lacs county, and State
of Minnesota, on the thirteenth day
of April, A. D. 1906, at 8 o'clock p.
m., of that day.
Witness my hand and seal of village
of Princeton this 31st day of March,
A. D. 1906.
J. C. BORDEN,
Village Recorder.
(Corporate Seal.)
Money.
The presidenc of Cornell university
finds an "alarming phenomenon" in the
universal passion for "money and
whatever money buys." Much the same
warning was sounded thousands of
years ago, as we read in the Hebrew
Scriptures, and has been repeated in
about every age down to modern times.
The phrase "money makes the man"
comes down to us from the Greek poet
Alceus, contemporary of Sappho, .in a
description of his own era.
Money is more widely distributed to
day perhaps than ever before, and the
masses reach up for luxuries which
were long the sole possession of the
wealthy few. But wastefulness of mon
ey is a passion that soon corrects itself
in the individual. The passion for sav
ing and for solid investments is quite
as conspicuous as reckless expenditure
and maybe shows that the tendency of
mankind is toward providence as a
guarantee for the future. The man
born poor wants to spare his offspring
the bitter ordeal of poverty. There are
evil spots in our money making civiliza
tion, but in principle it is sound and
one day will abolish the notion that
financial "success" is the highest hu
man goal.
Notice.
To persons holding county warrants num
bered as follows:
COUNTY REVENUE.
4739 4794 4754 4954 4740 4787 4880 4616
4814 4882 4933 4735 4700 4796 4933% 4736
4914 4640 4742 4815 4811 4771 4743 '4737
4790 4535 4810 49U 4937X 4738 4884 4744
4746 4799 4912 1966 4874 4800 4753 5120
4803 4624 4946% 4869 4801 4922 5031 4878
4785 5006 4758 4769 4786 5124 4816 4763
5026 4885 4789 4926 4999 4802 4794 4768
4886 4798 4806 5017 4792 4809 4788 5027
4746 4773 5116 4887 4813 4950 5015 4784
4951 5007 4812 4755 4955 5008 4765 4804
5019 4805 4807 4953 5016 4888 4957 5014
4872 4959 4963 4762 4817 4958 5020 4795
4950% 5021 4964 4952% 5132 5148 5170 4759
5154 4940% 4953% 5130 4979 4951^ 4968 5131
5172 5023 5140 5157 5173 4955% 5147 5156
4948 5138 5160 5028 4390 5143 5162 51834598
ol39 5163 5175 4751 5144 5164 5177 49715145
5165 5179 4972 5141 5166 5180 5009 5143
5181 5010 5142 5168 5178 5011 4943% 5158
5012 4939% 5161 4756 5003 4969 5159 4945*
4960 5000 5134 50(5 5150 5001 4941% 5018"
4954% 4458^ 5002 5151 5169 4944J
COUNTY ROAD AND BRIDGE.
6215 6216 6042 6207 6214 6204 6196 62106229
6206 6197 6203 6212 6199 6211 6217 6218
6198 6219 6213 6202 6195 6063
COUNTY POOR.
6156 5890 6008 6066 6157 5901 5624 6163 6158
5922 5625 6164 6231 5876 6009 6165 6241 5908
6006 5672 6230 5911 3915 5973 6168 5953 6095
6149 6169 6005 6096 6150 6221 6004 6097 6151
6167 6007 6127 6155
Will please present to the countv treasurer
Princeton, Minn., for payment, interest on
the above numbered warrants will cease thirty
days from and after this date.
Dated March 23rd, 1906.
K. H. BURRELL.
Countv Treasurer. Mille Lacs County.
Summons.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1
County of Mille Lacs.
ss
District Court. Seventh Judicial District.
Charles H. Rines. Plaintiff, i
vs.
Hollis Smith, also all other persons or
parties unknown claiming any right, ti
tie, estate, lien or interest in the real
estate described in the complaint here- I
in. Defendants.
The State of Minnesota, to the above named
defendants:
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 said district
court, at the village of Princeton, county of Mille
Lacs and state of Minnesota, and to serve a
copy of your answer to said complaint on the
subscriber at his office in the village of Prince
ton, in the county of Mille Lacs, within twenty
(20) 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 said complaint, together with plaintiffs
costs and disbursements herein.
CHARLES KEITH,
Plaintiff's Attorney, Princeton, Minn.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
STATE OF MINNESOTA. I
County of Mille Lacs. f''
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
Charles H. Rines. Plaintiff,
vs.
Hollis Smith, also all other persons or
parties unknown claiming any right,
title, estate, lien or interest in the real
estate described in the complaint here- I
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 claim of the defendants,
and each and all of them, and the rights of the
parties respectively herein in and to the real
estate hereinafter described and asking that
said adverse claim of the defendants, and each
of them, may be adjudged by the court nuU
and void, and that the title of said real estate
may be adjudged and decreed to be in the
plaintiff, and that the premises affected by said
action, situated in the county of Mille Lacs and
state of Minnesota, are described as follows
The south half of the southwest quarter of sec
tion twenty (20) in township thirty-seven (37)
range twenty-six (26).
CHARLES KEITH,
Plaintiff's Attorney. Princeton, Minn.
-ss
(First publication Mar. 1,1906.)
Summons.
STATE OF MINNESOTA. I
County of Mille Lacs.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
First National Bank of Princeton. Plaintiff
vs. Peter S. Robideau, Defendant.
The State of Minnesota, to the above named
defendant:
You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the
above entitled action,which is filed in the office
of the clerk of the district court of the Seventh
judicial district in and for the county of Mille
Lacs and state of Minnesota, and to serve a
copy of your answer to the said complaint on
the subscriber, at his office In the village of
Princeton-in said county, 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
take judgment against you for the sum of
eighty dollars, with interest at the rate of 10
per cent per annum from the second dav of
July, 1904, together with the costs and dis
bursements of this action.
CHARLES KEITH.
Plaintiff's Attorney, Princeton, Minn.
&
4738 4770
4910 5024 4875
4634 4913 5123
4767 4818 4952 4889 4808 4967 5155
4389 5167
5184 5004 5023
6208
(First Publication April 5, 1906.)
QTATE OP MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP
Mille Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, April 4th, 1906.
In the matter of the estate of Karl Kanitz
deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of William
Klingbeil, administrator with the will annexed
of the estate of Karl Kanitz, deceased repre
senting, among other things, that he has fully
administered said estate, and praying that a
time and place be fixed for examining and
allowing the final account of his administration
and for the assignment of the residue of said
estate to the parties entitled thereto by law:
It is ordered, that said account be examined
and petition heard, by this court, on Wednesday
the 25th day of April. A. D. 1906, at 2 o'clock
M.. at the probate office in the village of Prince
ton in said county.
And it is futher ordered, that notice thereof
be given to all persons interested by publishing
this order once in each week for three succes
sive 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 4th day of Anril
A. D. 1906. By the court.
,_ B. M. VANALSTEIN,
iProbate Seal Judge of Probate.
First publication Mar. 8,1906.
*8 a
1 ~-Hlt~d~^m

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