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THE COMFORTABIJC WAY. GOING SOUTH. GOING NOR^H 6:30 a.m Duluth 10:00 p.m. "):10 a.m Brook Park 7:05 p.m. 9:32 a.m Mora 6:42 pm. 9:46 a.m Ogilvle 6:25 p.m. 10:20 a.m Milaca 6:00 p.m'. 10:30 a.m Pease (f) 5:39 p.m. 10:40 a.m...Long Siding (f)... 5:28p.m. 10:45 a.m Brickton (f).... 5:23p.m. 10:55 a.m Princeton 5:17 p.m. 11:10 a.m Zimmerman 5:00p.m. 11:35 a.m Elk River 4:41p.m. 12 00 a.m Anoka 4:20p.m. 12:40 p.m Minneapolis.... 3:40p.m. 1:10 p.m. St. Paul ^3:10 p.m. (f) Stop on signal. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST. GOING EAST. 10:18 a. Milaca 5:40 p.m. 10:23 a. Foreston 5:34 p.m. 11:20 a.m St. Cloud 4:30 p.m. WAY FREIGHT. GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH Tue. Thu.andSat Mon. Wed. and Frl. 10:45 a.m Milaca 2:50p.m. 12:30 p. Princeton 1:40p.m. 2:45 p. Elk River... .11:35a.m. 5-00 p. Anoka 10:00 a. m. Any information regarding sleeping cars or connections will be furnished at an time by GEO E. RICE, A seat, Princeton, Minn. MBLLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookA. J, Franzen, (Box 322) Milaca BorgholmEmil Sjoberg Bock Kast SideOscar C. Anderson Oostead GreenbushJ. H. Grow Princeton HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaca Isle HarborO. S. Swennes .isle MilacaP. F. Golden Foreston MlloR. N.Atkinson Foreston OnamiaAlfred J. Weden Onamia PageAugust Anderson Page PrincetonOtto Henschel Princeton RobbinsE. E. Dinwidde Vineland South. HarborChas. Freer Oove VILLAGE RECORDERS. Ira G. Stanlev Princeton Rolleff Vaaler Milaca F. T. P. Neumann Foreston NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinH. B.Fisk Princeton Blue HillM. B. Mattson Princeton Spencer BrookO.W.Blomquist SpencerBrook VyanettP. A. Chilstrom Wyanett LivoniaC. W. Parker Zimmerman SantiagoW. W. Groundry Santiago DalboM. P. Mattson Dalbo PEI1TCETON Grain and Produce Market, Wheat, No Wheat, No 1 Northern Oats Beans (hand picked). Wildhav Flax Rve nlnp at 8 o'clock, PRINCETON, 8.94 l.301.35 1.12 @62 Princeton Boiler Mills ana Elevator. Wheat, No. 1 Northern 8.94 Wheat, No. 2 Northern Corn Oats. 92 4o50 40@42 RETAIL.. Vestal, per sack |2 85 Flour, (100 per cent)per sack 2 75 Banner, per sack 2 35 Rye flour 2,25 Whole wheat (10 lb. sack) 30 Ground feed, per cwt liio Coarse meal, per cwt i!o5 Middlings, per cwt lil5 Shorts, per cwt 1.10 Bran.percwt .....1.00 All goods delivered free anvwhere in Princeton FRATERNAL LODGE NO. 92, A. & A. M. Regular communications,2d and 4th Wednesday of each month. T. L. ARMITAGE, W. C. A. CALEY, Sec'y. PRINCETON LODGE, N O. 93, of Regular meetings every Tuesday ev* R. E. JONES, C. T. SCHEEN, K. R. & S. HENRY AVERY, Master of Finance. ._ PRINCETON LODGE NO. 208,1. O O.E. Regular meetings every Monday evening at 8.00 o'clock. A. M. DAVIS, N. G. IK A G. STANLEY. Rec. Sec. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. R. D. A. McRAE DENTIST Office in Odd Fellows Block JLVERO MCMILLAN, MINN LAWYER. Office in Odd Fellows' Building. Princeton, Minn. R. F. L. SMALL, DENTIST. Office hours 9 a. m. to 12 m. 2 p.m. to5 p.m. Over E. B. Anderson's store. Princeton, junn. Q.ROSS CALEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and Residence over Jack's Drugstore. Tel.Rural, 36. Princeton, J.A. R0S5, Minn ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Carew Block, Main Street. Princeton. R. GUY E. PRESCOTT, OPTOMETRIST, Office in G. Prescott's Jewelry Store. Princeton, Minnesota. BUSINESS CARDS. m. KALIHER, BARBER SHOP & BATH ROOMS. Tobacco and Cigars. flne lin Main Street, Princeton. A. ROSS, FUNERAL DIRECTOR. *Jffi to n2i f dead bodies when 1 ar fu1 desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles always stock. Also Springfield1 metoUcs. Dealer In Monuments of aU kinds. E A.Ross Princeton, Minn. Telephone No.30. E. LYNCH, RELIABLE WELL DRILLER. Twenty years in the well business. Can give perfect satisfaction. If you want a good well call on or address R. E LYNCH Zimmerman. Min'ni The state legal department, rules that under the new law road oVerseers may be appointed road supervisors. "The Minnesota Steel company" will be the name of the new corpora tion which will be organized by the steel trust interests to build and oper ate the new smelter plant at Duluth. Details of the change in the control of the St. Paul Pioneer Press have been formally announced. Webster Wheelock has organized a syndicate which has acquired a controlling in terest in the preferred stock. The control of the common stock was al ready in the hands of the Wheelock family. Two directors are elected by the holders of the common and five by holders of preferred stock, but there will be no marked change in the directorate till the next regular elec tion, aside from the special election to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Stanford Newel. Secretary Garfield has announced that sealed bids for-about two million feet of "down" timber on the ten sec tions of reserve timber land on Leech Lake Indian reservation would be opened at the Cass Lake land office on July 17. Bids must be deposited with local officers at Cass Lake, however, by 4 o'clock on the preceding day, and they may be by sections, groups of sections, or for all the down timber, merchantable or unmerchant able, or both. -The minimum price for white pine will be $4 per thousand and for Norway $3 per thousand. Bidders are requested to make a de posit of 20 per cent of the amount of bids. They are also forbidden to cut any standing timber. Recent railroad legislation in both the state and national government has had the effect of bringing about a curtailing of expenses on all rail roads. Every line is now making every effort to cut down the running expenses and all unnecessary details have been cut out in hopes that the loss occasioned by cheaper rates may be made up. All companies have/ temporarily abandoned all unneces sary improvements. The Great Northern and Northern Pacific roads had made plans in the beginning of the season for making great exten sions as well as side-tracking, but the extensions have been dropped since the adjournment of the legislature, and only such double tracking is be ing pushed through to completion as will be necessry to further business in the immediate future. Furthermore the companies are cutting off expenses by dropping^employes, and it is said that the four roads which have their general offices in St. Paul will drop upwards of 1,000 men this summer. Secret of Growing Clover. As the soil of Minnesota is especi ally adapted to the growth of clover and a larger acreage is being planted every year to this paying crop, the following from the pen of William H. Underwood, a well-known authority on the subject, will be of interest: There can be no rules laid down that will apply to all sections of the country as to the time and manner of sowing clover seed. Every farmer should determine by actual experience what manner of sowing is best suited to his particular locality and condi tion of soil. I have found that if clover is to be sown on wheat that it should be sown between the 1st and 15th of March. When sown at this time the alternate freezing and thaw ing of the ground renders it suffici ently porous for the seed to work downward to the proper depth to take root, while the action of the frost and early spring rains generally affects a sufficient covering of the seed to in sure germination. When freezing and thawing does not, through lack of moisture, render the surface suffici ently porous to imbed the seed, I find that a light harrow should be run over the ground after sowing the clover seed. This should be followed with a roller which will compress the soil about the roots of the wheat as well as aid in properly imbedding the clover seed. Clover seed may be sown as late as the middle of April, with certainty of obtaining a good stand, providing the ground has either been plowed or disced, and thor oughly harrowed to form a good seed bed. After the seed is sown it should be covered with a light harrow in order to form a mulch on the surface to keep the moisture of the lower soil from evaporating. In case weeds should come up and grow with the clover, I find that it is best to let them grow till the first of Setpember and then cut the clover and weeds and let it lie on the ground as a mulch to protect the clover during the winter. There is some difference in opinion as to the quantity of seed to be sown to the acre. I sow about eight pounds per acre. However, I believe if the seed is good and sown evwily, a much less amount would do as well. While there area number of different kinds of seeders recommended for sowing all kinds of grass seed, and having had experience with several of these machines, I find that better results are produced when clover seed is sown by hand. I never pasture the clover If the season is favbrabll^thte^Myr Jwf recognize as the pilous be done without injuring, if there is elements- of human character arid a good growth and the ground, is dry these in their best estate are made up so that the stock will not tramp it too only with the passing of years. One's deeply. If I desire to obtain a crop early endowments may have more or of hay I never pasture the field in the less of the rudiments of these quali- spring. No definite time can be ties but in their perfection they are named when cloyer should be cut for hay that will apply to all sections of not make the mistake of valuing some the country. It has reached its utmost great big, swift, spongy attainments nutritious condition when in full above these slow-process virtues. In bloom, and this is the proper time to spite of our mania for speed and our cut it for hay. However, as the heads do not all bloom at the same time, some allowances must be made to determine slow, quiet way that obtained a thous- the period of full bloom. I begin cut ting my clover when the blooms com mence to turn brown. A perplexing problem in growing clover is in properly curing it for hay. About two-thirds of its weight is moisture when in full bloom, and about 60 per cent of this moisture must evaporate before it is in proper condition to be put in the mow or stack. The preservation of the leaves isKvery essential in curing clover for two reasons. First, their value as feed, and second, they greatly assist in the evaporation of moisture from the stems. When clover is rank and the swaths are heavy when cutting, it is absolutely necessary to turn and stir them frequently, for during the most favorable weather a swath would fail to properly cure unless so treated. I never allow clover, after being cut, to remain in the swath more than one night. In the afternoon of the first day I thoroughly stir it, and as soon as the dew has dried off the fol lowing morning I stir it again. If the weather is fair, and the hay be comes dry I put it in the stack the same day. One of the most import ant, and doubtless the most profitable products of the farm if handled prop erly, is the clover seed crop. The Mania for Speed. That our country is hitting up a hot pace in these latter days is evidenced by the testimony of Mr. Chas. Schwab last week wherein Tie shows that our are getting over the ground so fast that they tear up the tracks behind themor as Virgil used to say they "devour the way." To keep up this gait in safety, says Schwab, we must mend our ways with a billion dollars' worth of new steel rails. This is but one of the many signs of the swift speed of our time. The gaining and the saving of time and the mere giddy gladness of going fast have taken hold of our generation as a cyclone takes hold of a haystack, and we can't wait a minute longer. We will not abide the slow. We yearn to beat the record. We want to go fast enough to make greased lightning look like an old wagon rut before we are really satisfied. The time seems to be at hand when the foremost citi zens of our race will get off and walk ahead of the earth in its orbit. This urgent desire to shoot through space spurs us to do everything on the jumpto work fast, to think fast, to eat fast, to live fast. Processes that in our fathers' day took time to perfect we have shortened very ma terially. Tanning that once took twelve months to perfect can now be done in twelve days. The process of dyeing has been shortened with the same time-saving results. Wood, once weather seasoned, is now baked in hurry-up ovens. The desire pre vails to rush every manufactured thing to perfection and to the scrap heap. We desire also to build our characters and our fortunes in the same swift way. Ten years is now the normal distance from pauper to prince, the time having been cut down fifty years in the last fifty years. Our story books are full of great achievers aged from eighteen to twenty-four summers. Modern boys cannot dally long between pinafores and long pants. To get into the whirl and whirl fast is the compelling ambition of the race. It is really a gratifying thing to do big things and do them soon and fast. But it is not the thing most to be de sired. Time is an essential element in most processesnot a hindrance to be eliminated. The leather of our grand faters, tanned in twelve months, wore for twelve months on the soles of their boots. The leather of the modern twelve-day tanning wears twelve days on the soles of our children's shoes. Dyes of the slow-time process could defy time. Slowly weather-seasoned wood will be doing good service when the oven-dried wood is ashes. You cannot make a seasoned man in twenty-four years by any modern pro cess. You may get a good veneer on him but he will be sappy inside. Why is time given us if not to perfect us? What compensation is there in grow ing old if not that thereby we grow firmer and finer grained, more capa ble of resisting the shock of service and the pressure'of the forces of evil more usable and durable in the line of duty? Patience is a virtue that can never be developed in a day. It comes only by way of long time endurance. Per severance, born of patience and jpush, is also dependent on time for its per fecting. An even temper in trying, twisting circumstances steadiness of purpose through prosperity and ad verisfcy gentleness, a quality rare fly,ers railwa 1 '$*- seen only after years of testing. Do worship of the big, the real values in this worl are still madV in the same, w** U1HU* V1MU 9CMUU, and years ago, and that probably will obtain for a thousand years to come. The Sharpshooter in Commercial West. The Brown Rat. The great destruction wrought by rodents is pointed out in *a statement which has just been issued by the de partment of agriculture on "Methods of Destroying Rats." It declares that 'an infallible method of extermina tion of these rodents would be worth more to the people of the United Statesjn a single decade than the de partment of agriculture has cost since its establishment." It says the brown rat is the worst mammalian pest in existence, and adds: "If for each cow, horse, sheep and hog on the farms of the United States the farmers support one rat on grain, the toll levied on the cereals by these rodents would reach the enor mous total of $100,000,000 a yeatr. "Their prolificness is the obstacle to their extermination. Three litters of ten e^ach are produced every year, a single pair, breeding without check and without losses by death, in three years would be represented by ten generations, and would number 20,- 155,392 individuals. The eleventh generation, due at the beginning of the fourth year, would number more than 100,000,000." Rivaling: the Nile Dam. The government of New South Wales is about to begin the construction of a dam at Barren Jack, on the Mur rumbidgee river, which will form a reservoir 40 miles in length, and con taining more than 33,000,000,000 cubic feet of water, or 50 per cent more than Sydney harbor contains. This im mense artificial lake, which will be but little inferior in capacity to that created by the great new dam on the river Nile, is to be used for irrigation. It is a well known fact that the daily use of golden grain belt beer, the ideal home beverage, will nourish your nerves, enrich your blood and invigorate your muscles.v Order of your nearest dealer or be supplied by Sjoblom Bros., wholesale dealers, Princeton. Government Partnership. Government ownership and operation must go through a long stage of ex periment before its fate can be decid ed. No doubt it will be given a wider trial in this country than heretofore within the next few years. Some weeks ago a writer in the New York Inde pendent proposed that the government reorganize the whole social system by owning and operating all industries, re warding the operatives according to their product individuallythat is to say, managers, artisans and laborers being paid the actual value of their services. In effect this plan would abolish classes and make all persons producers or the dependents of pro ducers. More recently Mr. Thomas A. Watson, who is a man of technical training and experience, outlined in the New York Sun a simpler plan of gov ernment control, his suggestion being the partnership of the government with corporate interests. In theory Mr. Watson's plan seems to substitute a three sided system of own ership for what he calls a one sided system now in vogue. In results it might not work out that way. Mr. Watson imagines a board of corpora tion directors composed of capital and government representatives equally di vided. The government contingent would also be equally divided into two divisions, half representing labor and the other half the state. Capitalists would put up the capital in return for a government guarantee of a minimum dividend and the pay of the employees rise and fall with the dividends earn ed. National and state partnerships would run all the railroads and munici pal partnerships own all local public utilities. Friction, competition and speculation would be eliminated were corporations organized on this basis, Mr. Watson declares. He says: The intimate contact of the employees, through their own directors, with the financial and business affairs of the com pany would toe beneficial to all sides. The financial and business problems that must be constantly solved by the direct ors of an important industry, of which the workmen have now little realization, would become familiar to them. This would tend to allay the distrust and sus picion that employees are so apt to feel toward the officials of a corporation would make them more reasonable and contented. The stockholders* directors would get a clearer understanding of the objects and desires of the wage earners, besides being brought into much closer contact with the practical details of the work as seen by the workmen. The public, being represented on the board of directors, would have confidence In Its management bharing substantially in the profits of the business, it would not take the antagonistic attitude it now does. In many ways the public could and would help instead of hindering the com pany's work, as now so often is the case. .Were all sold days Jiheaa^^was turning away disappointed patrons more than gruffly when a man who had watched, the process with glowing ire reached the window. "Selling any more seats this season?" he began. The ticket seller answered with a stare. The ques tion, quietly but firmly repeated, finally received an\ affirmative answer. "Give me two." "When?" growled the seller, recovering. "Any time," said the man. The selleo was almost too crushed to ask "Where?" "Anywhere," replied the man. "How much?" whispered the seller, his voice deserting him. "Any price," said the man. The tickets were transferred fn an awed silence, and the line of purchasers that had overheard smiled benevolently at the noticeably tamed man in the cage.New York Post. Why should Russia Used by Millions Complies with the Pure Food Lavs aw of every State. 1 Every 0 OFHammV Beer is absolutely pure. You take no chances when you drink Hamm's. We guarantee Hamm's under the National Pure Food Lav/ and also under the Food Laws of all the states. The "New Brew" is the most delicious Beer ever brewed. It is the ideal Beer for all occasions. Call for it. Order Limiting Time to File Claims and for Hearing Thereon. ESTATE OF JAMES LOCHREN. State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs, in Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of James Lechren. decedent. Letters of administration this day havine been granted to George H. Deans, of Fores ton, Minn. It is Ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof and that Monday the second day of December, 1907 at 2 o'clock p. m.. In the probate court rooms at the court house at the village of Princeton in said county, be. and the same hereby is fixed and appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allowance of such claims as shall be pre sented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper published at Princeton in said county, as provided by law. Dated May 24th, 1907. L. S. BBIGGS, (SEAL) Judge of Probate. (First publication May 23) Delinquent Notice. Minneapolis, Minn.. Apr. 16th, 1907. To Henry H. Stenperg* You will please take notice that default has been made in your payments on your land contract No. 13. for the purchase of the west half of the southwestTquarter (wfc of the swjp of section twenty-nine (29), in town ship?thirty-nine (39), range twenty-seven (27), J-1*0 8 lU County Minnesota from Hom Land Company that by reason of such default in your paymentisn isamountingandall now due paya ble under sai8d5 contract the sum of $333 00 prin- l??k 3 tthere and erest in to 9 $431.53, and you are hereby required to pay the said sum of $431,jj3 together with costs of serv ing this notice, within thirty days after the service of the same upon you. exclusive of the day of such service, and in case you fail to make payment within the time aforesaid, said con tract will terminate and said Home Land Com pany will cancel and declare the same null and void. HOME LAND COMPANY, By Robt/W. Webb, President. ESTATE OP ROBERT M. KINGSLEY. State of Minnesota, County of MUle Lacs. In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Robert M. Klngsley, decedent. The state of Minnesota to all persons inter ested in the granting of administration of the estate of said decedent. The petition of Calvin L. Klngsley having been filed in this court, representing that Robert M_ Kingriey, then a resident of the countoynof Black Hawk,fstate of of intestat the 3r day March di 1907 and praying that letters of administration of his estate be granted to Calvin L. Klngsley. Waterloo. Iowa and the court, having fixed the time and place for hearihg said petition Therefore, You, and Each of You, are hereby cited and required to show cause, if any you have, before this court at the probate court rooms in the court house, in the village of Princeton injhe county of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 22nd day of June, 1907, at 10 o'clock a. m., why said petition should not be granted. Witnessth Judge of said court, and seal said court, this 23rd day of May, 1907. 0 worry over the question of disarming herself when a aear neighbor stands ready to attend to that little matter for her? Galume Baking Powder L- S. BBIGGS. (Court Seal) Probate Judge. E. L. MCMILLAN, Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton, Minn. Citation for" Hearing on Petiton for Probate of Foreign Will. ESTATE OP LUTHER E. BAKER. State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs In Probate Court, In the matter of the estate of Luther E. Baker, decedent. The state of Minnesota to all persons inter ested in the allowance and probate of the will of said decedent: The petition of Guy Guernsey, representing that Luther E. Baker, then a resident of the county of Cook, state of Illinois, died on the 30th day or April, 1906, testate and that his will has been allowed and admitted to probate in the probate court in and for the county of Cook, state of Illinois, being filed in this court together with authenticated copies of said will and of the probate thereof in the court above named, and praying that said will be admitted to probate in this state, and that letters testamentary be thereon granted to Guy Guernsey of Chicago, Illinois, Now Therefore, you, and each of you. are hereby cited and required to show cause, if any you have, before this court, at the pro bate court rooms in the court house, in Prince ton, county of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 22nd day of June, 1907, at 10 o'clock a. m., why the prayer of said petition should not be granted. Witness the Honorable L. S Briggs. Judge of said court, and the seal of said court, this 23rd day of May, 1907. L. s. BRIGGS, (Court Seal) udge of Probate Court. E. L. MCMILLAN. Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton, Minn. (May 236) mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the payment of the sum of twenty-one hundred and ninety dollars, which is claimed to be due and is due at the date of this notice upon a certain mort gage, duly executed and delivered by Paul Quadeand Alvina A. Quade his wife, mort gagors, to Harold Mudgett, Mortgagee, bearing date the 13th day of May, 1902. and with a pow er of sale therein contained, duly recorded in the office of the register of deeds in and for the county of Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, on the 22nd day of May, 1902, at 3:30 o'clock p! m.. book N of mortgages, on page 294 Which said mortgage, together with said debt secured thereby, was duly assigned by said Harold Muagett, mortgagee, to J. W Bragg, by written assignment dated the 23rd day of March, 1903, and recorded in the office of said register of deeds, on the 27th dav of March, 1903, at 3 o'clock p. m., in book of mortgages, on page 534. Which said mortgage, together with said debt secured thereby, was duly assigned by said J. W. Bragg, the Assignee and holder thereof, to Harold Mudgett by written assign ment dated the 24th day of March, 1903, and recorded on the 30th day of October, 1905, .at 4 clock p. m., in book of said mortgage6 records, page 31. O *$1. 6 Which said mortgage, together with said debt secured thereby, was-duly assigned by said Harold Mudgett. the assignee and holder thereof, to Marion M. Williams, by written assignment dated the 27th day of April 1907 and recorded on the 30th day of April' 1907' at 9 o'clock a. m., in book of said mortgage records, page 125. and no action or proceeding having been instituted, at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage'^6 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 described in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: The northeast quarter of section twenty-two (32) townshipthirty-seven (37) range twenty six (26) in Mille Lacs county, and state of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and ap purtenances which sale will be made by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs county, at the front door of the court house, in the village of Prince-' ton, in said county and state, on the 5th day of July, 1907, at 10 o'clock a of that day at public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash to pay said debt of twenty-one hundred and ninety dollars, and interest, and the taxes, if any, on said premises, and twenty-five dollars attorney's fees, as stipulated in and by said mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the dis bursements allowed by iaw subject to re demption at any time within one year from the day of sale as provided by law Dated May 13, A. D. 1907. MABION M. WILLIAMS, Assignee of Mortgagee. CHARLES KEITH, 6 Attorney. First Publication May 23, 1907. Citation for Hearing on Petition for Administration. ESTATE OF EMIL EDVINSON. State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs In Probate Court. In the matter of the- estate of Emil Edvinson decedent. The State of Minnesota to all persons inter ested in the granting of administration of the estate of said decedent: The petition of Erland Edvinson having been filed in this court, representing that Emil Edvinson then a resident of the city of Super ior, in the county of Douglas, state of Wiscon sin died intestate on the 5th dayof April, 1907 and praying that letters of administration of his estate be granted to Magnus Sjoblom, of Princeton. Minnesota and the court having fixed the time and place for hearing said peti- tioflT Therefore, you, *and each of you, are hereby cited and required to show cause, if any you have, before this court at the probate court rooms in the court house, in the village of Princeton, in the county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, on the 15th day of June, 1907, at 10 o'clock A. M.\ why said petition should not be granted. Witness the judge of said court, and seal of said court, this 18th day of, May, 1907. __ L. S. BRIGGS, [Probate Court Seal.] Probate Judge. E L. MCMILLAN, Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton, Minn. First Publication May, 23,1907. Order Limiting Time to File Claims and for Hearing Thereon. ESTATE OF CHARLES H. RINES. fr&fi? MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP Mille Lacs. In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Charles H. Rines, Decedent. Letters testamentary this day having been granted to Mary Hints, of said county and state, It is Ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this court be, and the same hereby is, limited to six months from and after the date hereof and that Monday, the 25th day of November 1907 at 10 clock a. m in the probate court rooms at the court house at the village of Princeton in said county, be, and the same hereby is. fixed and appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and thSe? examinatione, adjustment and allowancherof claims as shall be pre sented within the time aforesaid. f^L 81 y th publication iL osuch of this order in the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper published at Princeton in said county, as provided by law. Dated May 18th, 1907. (Probate Seal) Judge of Probate. CHAS. KEITH, Attorney for Executrix.