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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, March 25, 1909, Image 3

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TIDINGS FROM
SCANDINAVIA
News of General Interest
from Three Countries.
THE RED TAPE IN SWEDEN
What Had To Be Done Before the
Broken Glass in One of the Signal
Lanterns Used on the State Railway
Could Be ReplacedWife of the
Swedish Minister to Washington En
tertains Society There in the Way
Which Holds in Old Sweden.
SWEDEN.
Talking about red tape, there is cer
tainly an abundance of that in Swe
den, if one is to judge from the follow
ing statement made by one of the rep
resentatives in the riksdag the other
day while discussing the rolling ma
terial used on the state railways of
the country. He related an incident
from Oiebro. The station agent re
ported to the station director that a
glass on one of the signal lanters had
JSeen broken. The station director
asked the traffic inspector for a new
glass the traffic inspector turns to the
Supply house in Stockholm the supply
kouse ordered a new glass from the
machine director in the third district
and this one turned to the central ma
chine shops in Orebro, which ordered
the glass delivered to the supply
house in Stockholm, who send it first
to the traffic manager, who afterwards
send it to the station director, who in
structed the station agent to tell one
of the railway hands to place it in its
correct place in the lantern. Mean
time a receipt has been applied for to
the supply house in Stockholm and
that by the way travels much the
same way as the order for the glass
did.
Mine. Lagerkrantz, wife of the
Swedish minister, has been entertain
flig Washington society after a way
which holds in old Sweden. She is a
delightful addition to the capital's so
cial ranks, say women who ought to
know what constitutes that mysterious
thing, a "delightful social addition."
She is the daughter of Senator Cron
berg, prominent in recent Swedish
statesmanship. She has brought all
her furnishings from Stockholm, and
the legation is one of the best equipped
in Washington. Mme. Lagerkrantz
gives receptions after the European
fashion. She has tea and light re
freshments for the guests and chats
gaily. Below stairs guests may play
cards if they wish, though the Swedish
minister is an exceedingly solemn and
non-card-playing gentleman. In an
other room you may have music, and
also refreshments that don't go in by
.way of your ears.
Says a correspondent in a recent is
sue of the Smalands Posten: "While
the patriots in this country are using
every available effort to check emi
gration and the field for the home emi
grant agents has been limited to very
narrow lines, the Danish agent is only
laughing up his sleeve, for his field
of operations in Sweden, at least in
the southern section of the country,
appear to be growing larger every day.
It just happens in spite of all the re
ports to the contrary that there are a
few Swedes who emigrate to America
from this section every year and in
nine cases out of ten it is the Danish
agent who has made out the papers
usually in Copenhagenand the emi
grant has no trouble whatsoever in
getting through the lines. Still our
patriotic Swedes are writing long ar
ticles in the newspapers telling how
they are checking emigration."
Dr. John George Schuldheis, medical
inspector for the insan asylums of the
country, died a few days ago, aged for
ty-four years. Although only a com
partively young man, he had neverthe
less achieved much success in his
chosen profession and was one of the
best diagnosicians for insane cases in
all Sweden. He was a graduate of
the medical department of the Upsala
university and had spent years of
study abroad. During the past year
his health broke down completely and
last September he had to abandon his
work altogether. He had scores of
friends in Stockholm and was held in
high esteem in Berlin and Copenhagen,
where medical authorities were fa
miliar with his work.
The Duke and Duchess of Soder
manland have purchased the beautiful
lots in the villa section of Furusund.
It is a most ideal location for a villa
and the duke has ordered that a suita
ble building be erected there at once.
The building will be completed during
the latter part of June and the duke
and duchess will occupy the villa
about July 1.
Professor Lawrence Erickssen, con
servator at the museum of the Brook
lyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, has
been appointed assistant conservator
of the National Museum in Stockholm.
Professor Erickssen will assume his
duties in Stockholm about July 1.
Eva Bonnier, the Stockholm philan
thropist, who died a few weeks ago,
donated about 350,000 crowns to the
city of Stockholm, the disposition of
the amount having been provided for
in her will. The money will go to the
charity institutions principally.
Oscar Karlsson, the sailor who at
tacked Emil Swensson on Dronnings
gatan during the latter part of Decem
ber, has been sentenced to only six
months imprisonment. Swenssen died
a few weeks after he had been at
tacked by Karlsson.
Consul Andrew Chilberg, of Seattle,
Wash., has been appointed a Knight of
Vasa by King Gustaf. Mr. Chilberg
has been Sweden's consul in Seattle
during the past ten years.
Captain C. Holm, chief of the fire
department of tha Royal Palace in
Stockholm, has been appointed by the
president of France a Knight of the
French Legion of Honor.
The postoffice receipts for 1908 are
3iow estimated at 19,838,000 crowns, as
against 19,424,000 crowns, which repre
sents an increase of 414,000 crowns
during the past year.
NORWAY.
It is really a surprising matter to
note how the Michelsen fund has been
growing. It now reaches the goodly
sum of 214,000 crowns. It was started
in honor of the former premier and
the name of Michelsen seems to be a
great drawing card in Norway and has
not seemed to diminish in popularity.
Of the above mentioned amount, 80,-
000 crowns were raised in Christiania
and vicinity.
Last year there were postal money
orders sent from the United States to
Norway amounting to 9,600,000 crowns.
In 1907 they amounted to more than
11,800,000 crowns. In spite of the fact
that the United States sends such vast
sums to Sweden and Norway every
year the American republic is often
criticised most unmercifully in these
countries.
In Stavanger and other Norwegian
cities where Norwegian beer is not at
present allowed to be sold, a number
of dealers who had license prior to
1882 are now selling Danish beer and
importing it from that country in large
quantities. Thus far it seems that
there is no law which prevents the
sale of foreign beers in Norway.
Snowstorms have been frequent in
Norway this winter, especially in the
northern section of the country, where
entire districts have become almost
isolated from the rest of the world.
A number of lives have been lost and
the cold weather has in many places
caused much distress and suffering
among those ill prepared.
Recent dispatches from Victoria, B.
C, say that advices have been re
ceived that a whaling company is be
ing organized in Norway to send two
floating whaling stations conveying a
fleet of small whaling steamers to the
Antarctic to hunt off the Falkland isl
ands, South Shetland and South Geor
gia this summer.
A dangerous epidemic of scarlet
fever has broken out in Skudeshaven
and vicinity and there are already a
number of people who are hovering
between life and death. Newspaper
dispatches state that the disease orig
inated at a dairy farm from which it
spread by means of the milk delivered
to the people.
Historic events always arouse en
thusiasm in Norway. The 250th an
niversary of the gallant defense of
Fredrikshald in the war with Sweden
was celebrated by the students of the
military academy of that city Feb. 4
and was a well attended and success
ful affair.
The art carnival which was held at
the Grand Hotel during the latter part
of last month in Christiania was a
splendid success in every way. There
were in all more than 5,000 people in
attendance and the program rendered
in connection was typical and varied.
The Misses Grace Grung and Dagny
Scheldrup will make their debut in the
new theater in Bergen in the near fu
ture. They are both Norwegian-Amer
ican girls and their friends on this side
are following them with a great deal
of interest.
The Norwegian storthing budget
committee endorses most enthusi
astically the appropriation requested
for the Isaachsen expedition to Spitz
bergen and recommends that it be
granted at once.
The International Northern Medical
congress will be held in Christiania
in June. Physicians and surgeons
from all parts of Scandinavia will vis
it the Norwegian capital on this oc
casion.
Roald Rafaelsen, of Tromsoe, has
been appointed assistant customs col
lector at the port of Bergen. Mr.
Rafaelsen has resided in Tromsoe dur
ing the past fifteen years.
The Meelven Hotel has been sold to
Dr. John Magelssen, a prominent den
tist of Christiania, for 20,000 crowns.
DENMARK.
During the latter part of last month
when about 100 fishermen were en
gaged in fishing through the ice in
Skivefjorden the ice about them began
to give way and they all found them
selves drifting out to sea. A couple of
fishermen threw themselves into the
water, managed to rim to shore and
get a number of boats, and finally suc
ceeded in bringing the rest of the fish
ermen safely ashore. One can imagine
their joy when they found' themselves
all safe on terra firma.
Copenhagen papers announce that
the University of Copenhagen will
send Professor Otto Jesperson to lec
ture at Columbia university next fall.
Professor Bemhard Beeghild, a scien
tist of international note, will deliver
lectures on scientific farming in the
Danish settlements of the United
States during the summer and fall of
1910. Professor Anderson of the Uni
versity of Copenhagen, also will tour
the United States under the auspices
of the Danish-American association.
Thre were 224 apothecaries in Den
mark in 1908, one for every 11,600 in
habitants. In I860 there were only
one for every 16,000. This means that
more medicine is used by the Danish
people today than fifty years ago, or
that the apothecaries do not work so
hard as formerly.
MARION. S. NORELIUS.
Best for
Children.
Bread made
from Spring
wheat flour
necessarily is
best, because
of the gluten
and phos-
phate it con-
tains. Itfeeds
the brain
as well as
nourishes the
i body. Pills-
bury'sBestis
the standard Spring wheat flour.
H. M. MILLER
BIG LAKE MINNESOTA
farmers, Attention.
Wanted, fat beef cattle. Will pay
from 3 to 3 cents per pound. I will
also buy dressed hogs. L. C. Hummel,
opposite starch factory, Princeton. 3
(First Pub. Feb. 25)
Summons.
STATE OP MINNESOTA, i
County of Mille Lacs,
District Court, Seventh Judicial Dis
trict.
Jacob Van Rhee, Plaintiff,
vs.
Stephen Dysert, Thomas Dysert, Lot
ta Deal, Charles Deal and Clara
Mclhain, also all other persons un
known, claiming right, title, estate,
interest or lien in the real estate de
scribed in the complaint herein, De
fendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above
named defendants:
You and each of you are hereby
summoned and required to answer the
complaint of the plaintiff in the above
entitled action, which 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 vil
lage of Princeton in said county, with
in 20 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 apply to the court for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
Dated February 23,1909.
E MCMILLAN,
Plaintiff's Attorney, Princeton, Minn.
ss.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
STATE OP MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs, fs
District Court, Seventh Judicial Dis
trict.
Jacob Van Rhee, Plaintiff,
vs.
Stephen Dysert, Thomas Dysert, Lot
ta Deal, Charles Deal and Clara
Mclhain, also all other persons un
known, claiming any right, title, es
tate, interest or lien in the real
estate described in the complaint
herein, Defendants.
Notice is hereby given, that an
action has been commenced in this
court by the above named plaintiff
against the above named defendants,
for the purpose of determining the ad
verse claim of the defendants, and each
of them and the rights of the parties
respectively in and to the real estate
hereinafter described, and asking that
said adverse claim of the defendants
and each of them may be ad
judged by the court to be null and
void and that the title to said real
estate and all thereof may be decreed
to be in the plaintiff.
The premises affected by said action
are situated in the county of Mille
Lacs and state of Minnesota, and are
described as follows: The west half
of the northeast quarter (W of
NE and the southeast quarter of
the northwest quarter (SE% of NW^)
of section thirteen (13) of township
thirty-seven (37) of range twenty-seven
(27).
Dated February 23rd, 1909.
E MCMILLAN,
Plaintiff's Attorney, Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub. Feb. 18)
Summons.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs. I
ss
District court. Seventh Judicial District
Julius Olson. Praintiff,
vs.
M. W. Dexter and Ellen E. Dex
ter, bis wife, also all other persons
unknown, claiming any right, ti
tle, estate, interest or lien In the
real estate described in the- com-
plaint herein, Defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above named
defendants.
You. and each of you, are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint.of the
plaintiff in the above entitled action, which
is filed in the office of the clerk of the district
court of the 7th 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
20 days after the service of this sum
mons upon you, exclusive of the day of such
service, and if you fail to answer the said com
plaint within the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in
this action will apply to the court for the
relief demanded in the complaint
Dated February 16th, 1909.
E. L. MCMILLAN,
Plaintiff's Attorney,
Princeton, Minn.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I BB
County of Mille Lacs,
ss
District Court. Seventh Judicial District.
Julius Olson. Plaintiff,
vs.
M. W. Dexter and Ellen E. Dex
ter, his wife, also all other per
sons unknown, claiming any right, I
title, estate, interest or lien in the
real estate described in the com
plaint herein, 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, for the purpose of determining the
adverse claim of the defendants, and each of
them and the rights of the parties respectively,
in and to the real estate hereinafter described!
and asking that said adverse claim of the de
an a asmn tna said adverse claim of thede
fendants and each of them may be adjudged by
the court to be null and void and that the titlei
to said real estate and all thereof mav be de
creed to be in the plaintiff.
The premises affected by said action are sit
uated in the countynorthwestLacs of Mille anrd state of
Minnesota, andnare described as follows: The
585. the court be null and vnir i am i .*i
na
'^MikMM^^4f4k^i^^fM^S^^t^
quarte CS*A of
!j^$2? section three (8). of township thirty
eight (88V. of range twenty-six (26).
Dated February 16th, 1909.
E. L. MoMnjjAN.
Plaintiff's Attorney,
Princeton, Minn.
ITHB PBINCBTON UNION: THTJBSDAY, MABCH 25. \TM^i,J^*^r'*t-ir^^^ '^"r
(First Pub. Feb. 25)
Summons.
STATE OP MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs.
ss
District Court, Seventh Judicial
District.
Poley-Bean Lumber Company, a Cor
poration, Plaintiff,
vs.
Samuel C. Yandle, Houston C. Gower,
Theodore Monet, William Noakes,
Prank Perrot, Ernest Perrot,
Charles P. Rohland, Edward P.
Noakes, Lucy E. Noakes, John H.
Noakes, Jessie J. Noakes, Millard
M.^ Noakes, Clarissa M. Noakes,
Alice B. Noakes, Robert L. Butts,
David H. Prank, Jonathan Har
wood, John H. Good, Charlotte
Hobbs, widow of Joshua Hobbs,
Philip Mathena, Thomas Buckner,
Freeman Morse, Elizabeth Cook
and Isaac T. Ritchie and all other
persons unknown claiming any
right, title, estate, interest or lien in
the real estate described in the com
plaint herein, Defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above
named defendants:
You are hereby summoned and re
quired 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 subscribers,
at their office in room 406, National
German American Bank Building, in
the city of St. Paul, Ramsey county,
Minnesota, within twenty days after
the service of this summons upon you,
exclusive of the day of such service
and if you fail to answer the said com
plaint within the time aforesaid, the
plaintiff in this action wiJl apply to
the court for the relief demanded in
the complaint.
CLAPP & MACARTNEY,
Attorneys for Plaintiff,
40b Nat. Ger. American Bank Bldg.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs.
ss
Dis- District Court, Seventh Judicial
trict.
Foley-Bean Lumber Company, a Cor
poration, Plaintiff,
vs.
Samuel C. Yandle, Houston C. Gower,
Theodore Monet, William Noakes,
Frank Perrot, Ernest Perrot,
Charles F. Rohland, Edward F.
Noakes, Lucy E. Noakes, John H.
Noakes, Jessie J. Noakes, Millard
M. Noakes, Clarissa M. Noakes,
Alice B. Noakes, Robert L. Butts,
David H. Frank, Jonathan Har
wood, John H. Good, Charlotte
Hobbs, widow of Joshua Hobbs,
Philip Mathena, Thomas Buckner,
Freeman Morse, Elizabeth Cook and
Isaac T. Ritchie and all other per
sons unknown claiming any right,
title, estate, interest or lien in the
real estate described in the com
plaint herein, Defendants.
Notice is hereby given that an
action has been commenced in the
above named court by the plaintiff
above named against the above named
defendants for the purpose of obtain
ing the judgment of said court deter
mining thatthe said plaintiff is the
owner in fee of the lands in the com
plaint, and hereinafter described, and
that the said defendants have not, nor
has or have any or either of them any
estate, right, title, interest or claim in
or to said lands or any part thereof.
All the lands affected by said action
are situate in the county of Mille Lacs
and state of Minnesota, and are de
scribed as follows, to-wit:
Lots numbered three (3) and four (4)
in section seven (7) ^east half of
northwest quarter of section fourteen
(14) west half of northwest quarter
and southeast quarter ..of northwest
quarter of section seventeen (17)
west half of southeast quarter of sec
tion eighteen (18): lot number two (2)
and southeast quarter of northwest
quarter of section nineteen (19) south
half of southwest quarter of section
twenty-one (21) lot number two (2) and
northeast quarter of northwest quarter
of section twenty-four (24) south half
of northwest quarter of section thirty
two (32) and northwest quarter of
northeast quarter of section thirty-five
(35), and southwest quarter of south
east quarter of section twenty-six (26)
all in township forty-two (42) north of
range twenty-seven (27) also south
half of southeast quarter of section
nineteen (19) north half of southwest
quarter of section twenty-seven (27)
southeast quarter of southeast quarter
of section twenty-nine (29) and north
east quarter of northeast quarter of
section thirty-two (32) and south
half of northeast quarter of section
thirty-five (35) all in township forty
two (42) north of range twenty-six
(26) also lot number four (4) and
south half of southeast quarter of sec
tion eighteen (18) and north half of
sourthwest quarter of section thirty
two (32) all in township forty-three
(43) north of range twenty-seven (27)
west and that all said lands are
vacant and unoccupied.
Dated February 16, A. D. 1909.
CLAPP & MACARTNEY,
Plaintiff's Attorneys.
Office of Register of Deeds.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, BB
County of Mille Lacs.
I hereby certify, that the within in
strument was filed in my office for rec
ord this 18th day of February, A. D.
1909, at 9 o'clock a. m., and duly re
corded in Book of Misc. on page 358.
FRANK GOULDING,
Register of Deeds.
Near Death in Big Pond.
It was a thrilling experience to Mrs.
Ida Soper to face death. "For years
a severe lung trouble gave me intense
suffering," she writes, "and several
times nearly caused my death. All
remedies failed and doctors said I was
incurable. Then Dr. King's New
Discovery brough quicIk relief and a 8
0 have not been
permanenttthat
A, cur
troubled in twelve years." Mrs.
Soper lives in Big Pond, Pa. It
works wonders in coughs and colds,
sore lungs, hemorrhages, la grippe,
asthma, croup, whooping cough and
all bronchial affections. 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by
C. A. Jack .J\
New shapes and styles ar-
riving every day. By far
the largest stock in town.
A WEALTH of new colors and shapes in the hat crop this spring.
John B. Stetson's soft hats in the Genius, Navajos, Columbia and
Dakatho shapes in blacks, tans and greys $4.50.
We are featuring this spring K. B. & Co.'s "Tiger Special," a fully
guaranteed and warranted hat in every respect. Soft shapes and stiffs
in moose, nile, vapor, pearl, shamrock, tan and drab. "Tiger Specials"
are worth $3.00. Roswelle hats $3.00. Wononsco hats $2.00
West End and Meator hats $1.50.
TH E TWO HAT
N. B. The new Easter neckwear will be in by express in a few
days. The colors are simply gorgeous. All the new shadestaupe,
grey, moss green, cadets, jacinthe, prunelle, new brown, etc.
The Avery Clothing House
^**^"***"^*B^
CALEY LUMBER COMPANY
Yard and office at Railroad Track, near Depot.
A LARGE STOCK OF
PINE LUMBER
AT ALL TIMES ON HAND.
THE BEST GRADES
Moulding, Sash, Doors, Maple FlooringCedar
and Pine Shingles and Cedar and Pine Siding
1 at lowest prices.
W. P. CHASE, Manager, Princeton, Minn.
Ground Screenings!
I $17.00 a Ton
Equal to Bran for Cows i
H. M. MILLER
BIG LAKE, MINNESOTA
a

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