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GOING SOUTH GOINQ MOBTH.
6:00 a.m Duluth 10:15 p.m. 8:55 a.m. Brook Park 7:20 p.m. 9:04 a.m Mora 6:56 pm. 9:31 a.m Ogilvie 6:39p.m. 9:42 a.m Bock 6:26 p.m. 10:10 a.m Milaca 6:05 p.m. 10:23 a.m Pease (i) 5:49p.m. 10-35 a.m. Long Siding (f)... 5:37 p.m. 10:41 a.m Brickton (f).... 5:83p.m. 10:66 a.m Princetou 6:27 p.m. 11:15 a.m.. Zimmerman 5:06p.m. 11.40 a.m.. Elk River 4:46 p.m. 12'05 am Anoka 4:25pm. 12-45 p.m. .Minneapolis 3:45p.m. 1:15 p.m. St. Paul 3:15 p.m. (f) Stop on signal. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST. GOING BAST. 10-18 a. Milaca 5:40 p. m. 10:23 a. Foreston 5:34p.m. 11-20 a St Cloud 4:30 p.m. WAY FREIGHT. GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH Daily, except Sun Daily, except Sun. 8-30 a.m Milaca 2:10 p. m. 9.30 p. Princeton... l:00p. m. 10-30 m.. .Elk River. .10-80a.m. 3:00p Anoka 8-OOa m. Any information regarding sleeping cars or connections will be furnished at any time by G. PENNISON, Agent. Princeton, Minn. MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS, iogus BrookA. J. Franzen. Route 2, Milaca BorgholmEmil Sjoberg Book East SideOscar C.Anderson Opstead GreenbushJ. H. Grow Princeton HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaoa [sle HarborO. S. Swennes Lawrence MilacaJ A. Overby Milaca MileR. N. Atkinson Foreston )namiaLars Erickson Onamia PageAugust Anderson Milaca PrlaoetonA. Kuhfleld ..Routed, Princeton KathioE E Dinwiddle Garrison out HarborChas. Freer Cove VILLAGE RECORDERS. A. N. Lenertz Princeton W. C. Doane Milaca FTP. Neumann Foreston NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinH. B. Fisk Route 3, Princeton Blue HillM B. Mattson Princeton SpencorBrookJ L.Turner ..R 3. Princeton VyanettP. A. CMlstrom R. 2. Princeton LivoniaW R. Hurtt Zimmerman SantiagoChas. Nelson Santiago DalboM. W. Mattson Dalbo BradfordWm. Conklin Cambridge StanfordLee Hass St. Francis Spring ValeHenry A. Olson Cambridge FKATBRNAL JLODGE NO. 92, A & A y^xv Regular communications,2d andt* Ifl JSS Wednesday of each month. GEO. E. RICE, W M. IRA G. STANLEY, Sec'y .*x PRINCETON JLODGJE. Y**A NO. 93, of KeguJar meetings every Tuesday ov- a'u^at 8 o'clock. A W CHASE, C. 0 A ANDERSON, K. at S. GE O. E. RIC E, Master of Finance. ~tj|fc PRINCETON -:-LODGE ^PSF NO. 208, I O O Regular meetings every Monday evening at 00 o'clock. SOLOMON LONG, N. F. CATER. Rec. Sec. S T. EDWARD'S COURT NO. 1266 O Regular meetings second Sunday in every month BRANDS, Chief Ranger Jos. PAYETTE, Recording Sec. ^Princeton Homestead No. 1867 J. Regular meeting nights sec ond and fourth Wednesday in each month RALPH CLAGGETT, Cor KARL TARBOX, Foreman W MILLER, of A PROFESSIONAL CARDS. jTvR. C. A. LESTER, Physician and Surgeon. 'CJaneral Medicine and Surgery and Diseases and Injuries of the Eye, Ear, Nose Throat PRINCETO N, MINNESOTA EORGE PRENTICE ROSS, Undertaker and State Incensed Embalmer. Disinfecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No. Princeton, Minnesota. kR. U. A McRAE DENTIST Office In Odd Fellows Block. PRINCETON, MINN *LVERO MCMILLAN, LAWYER. Townsend Building. Princeton, Minn jpwR. F. L. SMALL, DENTIST. Office hours 9 a. m. to 12 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Over E B. Anderson's store Princeton, Minn. ROSS CALEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SUBGEON. Office and Residence over Jack's Drugstore, Tel.Rural, 36. Princeton, Minn. A. ROSS, ATTORNEY AT" LAW. Office in Carew Block, Main Street. Princeton. BUSINESS CARDS. iy-ALIHER & niLLER, BARBER SHOP & BATH ROOMS. A fine line of Tobaoco and Cigars. Main Street, Princeton. E. A. ROSS, FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Will take full charge of dead bodies when desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles always stock. Also Springfield metalios. Dealer la Monuments of all kinds. E. A Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30. E. LYNCH, Practical, Reliable and Honest Tubular Well Driller. Established in 1884. Pioneer well driller of the state. If in need of a well do not fail to write or phone me, as my long experience will save you money and insure very best results. R. E. LYN CH Zimmerman, Minnesota. FOUGHT FARMING BATTLE ALONE. Went Into Wilderness and Made a Ten Strike. OLE MARTIN'S HEROIC STORY Miles From Any Human Being, He Broke the Land -With a Hand Culti vator and Won With His Nerve and BrainsOie's Experience With Potato Growing. This Is the story of a farmer who won because he had nerve and under standing enough to sit down on his land and fight it out to a finish, a farmer who had never heard of the word discouragement and whose only definition of failure wag that it meant "try again a little harder also it is the tale of a man who farmed as much with his head as he did with his hands, and he did an enormous amount of work with those latter. His namenot that it matters par ticularlyis Ole Martin, and six years ago he drifted into these United States from Sweden, where he had been farm ing in rocky and exhausted land for fifteen years. Six months after his arrival at New York he was in Alaska, and six months after that he had a few acres of land on the Kenai peninsula. Then he began to farm. There were no neighborsnot then, at least, for it was not until later that a taciturn Scot sat down a short distance away and began to farm on his own ac count. Had No Dogs or Horses. The location was three and a half miles north of the new town of Sew ard, and there was no railroad also there were no horses and at first not O THE PKIN(TTn\ in V/TKUKSDAT even a dog, so supplies had to be "packed" in. A man who has never carried sixty to a hundred pounds on his back over rough, unbroken coun try can only imagine that. Ground had to be broken and cleared. Then it had to be prepared for sowing, and the old methods of Sweden and the United States even were useless. Mar tin began with potatoes and failed. His results were watery caricatures of the potato of commerce He had got his seeds from Seattle, and he tried again and failed again. Then he began to fani) with his head He pro ceeded to educate his potatoes and teach them to grow respectably This could only be done by growing and re seeding. Soon he had real potatoes and began to sell them. Cultivation was a problem, for with out tools it was difficult. Martin solv ed this problem, however, in his own patient way He built himself a hand future activity of which is assured be- machine and pushed it himself with forehand, will be opened up. At pres- prodigous labor. Later, when he had ent ingress is possible only by long secured a dog team, he broke them to trail trips over a very rough country, a haul the cultivator. It was a severe condition that will be changed almost task, for he was alone There was no in a flash within a few months. The hired manjust Ole himself and the result to those who know what pioneer dogs. conditions are is apparent. Decided on Garden Truck. Another ne miningsummer Finding himself so close to a grow ing community. Martin saw that in ket, and he set to put some seven acres under cultivation. In nearly all' his work he had trouble with his seeds. Those from the States would not grow had to educate his turnips, his cauli flower, carrots, cabbages and the rest can ship his products in to Seward, even across the sound to Cordova and Valdez, and he is well to do. j* Fought Twenty Hours a Day.*" But the trials and the fight of those early days, when he was wrestling twenty hours of a summer day and eight hours of a winter twilight with a rough, semiarctic country, pushing a clumsy, homemade cultivator by hand and smiling cheerfully, will not soon fade, nor will the days when eighteen hours of yellow sunlight brought the seeds rushing to the surface and ma tured them in five weeks.. Those were the moments when he saw the things the future held. And he's not going to sell out and go back to Sweden. He's going to stick on the job. It's his home now, and he sees the time in ten yearsno, fivewhen he will have farmer neighbors all about him and the rich soil will be working for the men who can conquer it. Up in the Tanana valley and in the Copper river and the Susitna, too, farmers are following the track of Ole Martin, the man who farmed and made it go throughalone. NEW STAMPEDES IN ALASKA NEXT YEAR Predictions of Great Activity In the Iditarod Placers, the Chitina Copper Region and Sushitna's Gold Quartz Belt. Three different mining stampedes, each distinct in character, are predict ed for Alaska next summer, and one of them is on in the depth of this pres ent winter. To the Iditarod placer dig gings men are now -toiling over the snow trails in a wild chase tor a share of the undoubted riches first found there last season. Into the great copper belt of the Chitina basin there will be another influx of miners and prospectors next July when the Cop per River and Northwestern railroad reaches the outer edge of the district. Still another group, the gold quartz miners, will flock to Kenai peninsula and the Sushitna valley as soon as the snow has gone to follow up the recent Moose pass and Willow creek strikes. It would seem then that Alaska has finally advanced to the quartz mining stage, and to this may be added in 1910 coal mining in the Bering river fields This change really marks a most im portant milestone in the development of the northern territory. Placer min ing produces much gold, but it is not a permanent resource, does not make a permanent population or even warrant, as a rule, the building of railroads Quartz mining does. The placer fields of the Iditarod and Innoko rivers, which are said to be larger in extent even than the Klondike fields, are sure to yield many large fortunes. If the field proves as rich as the present showing would indicate the district will have a population of 10,000 within a twelvemonth. Already there are 2,000 men where a year ago there were hardly a dozen. The excitement re sulting will be great, and the romantic story of the Klondike and Nome will be repeated. But it would be most ex ceptional if ten years from now should see any important placer mining going on in that now almost unprospected region. It will simply be worked out. It is different with the Chitina cop per region. There is a known belt of mineralized rock 120 miles long and eight or ten miles wide, and. though this belt may also be said to be not half prospected, there are thirty-five or more groups of claims on it. One or two of these 1iave been so far de veloped that there is assurance of a large ore supply for generations. So sure is the future of this region that capital is spending $10,000,000 on a railroad from the sea 200 miles inland to tap it. Yet there is every possibil ity that dozens of other properties still unknown may equal that one or two. The Chitina region had never been en tered except by a few miners, en gineers and Indians, so that when the railroad, now 100 miles iDland, reaches the mouth of the Chitina river, thirty five miles farther, next summer, prac tically an entirely new country, the grea ber garden produce there would be a mar- Tth field ot ver lan to grow in damp soil. the Alaska road commission has prom- The government maintains experi- ^ed next summer to build a trail ment stations, but these were and are northward in this valley and across too few also they are only experiment the mountains to the headwaters of stations, and the real work must be the Kuskoquim on the way to the done by the real farmer. Martin went Iditarod diggings. This will give a through it all, and he built his log great impetus to both quartz and house, barn and outbuildings. He cuts placer mining along the line and will his haytons of itby hand and ricks allow the development of several it alone. finds time for flowers, quartz propositions, and these are his amusements. He The railroad out of Seward already built an incubator and is raising chick crosses the peninsula seventy miles ens and is housing them in a log and with new government trails has house equipped with a stove. Every this last year made available much bit of work on the placeevery last gold quartz country of great promise, taphas been done by this farmer sin- On the whole, the most conservative gle handed. has combined the investigator must admit that Alaska's work of the experiment stations and greatest mining days are of the future the farm, and to him is due the sue- and that the mineral wealth produc- of farming on the Kenai. Now tion will be in the steady ascendant the railroad has come to him, and he from now onward. thats givets Promisew of attracting large num P^neer next i tha Seward, on Kenai peninsula, This is old placer country, in which some of the mother lodes have recent ly been discovered and are proving rich country is still very Tni well in a soil where there were 140 difficult access beyond Cook inlet, inches of rainfall in a year, and so he a tr thereofare not even government ails, but a railroad is on its way in to the Matanuska coal fields, and DECEMBE* $tkd A Ver Goo If the life that is uneventful oan be' called blessed solely on account of its evenness the same philosophy would set the year 1909 down as a very good twelvemonth. It seemed to bear some times possibilities of wars, of indus trial disturbances, of famine and also of a back straining and price breaking yield from the soil. Nothing of the kind happened, and, although 1909 se cured a place in history, it is agreeable history, and before long the year will stand among the averages pleasant to recall. An encouraging sign for the future of the year that is gone was the evi dence put forth of a determination to "clean up" and improve and strive for higher ideals. No remarkable gain was made anywhere by radically progress ive forces, yet there were no deci sive defeats. Conservation within rea son, public economy which shall not block the wheels of improvement nor check progress, purer standards in public lifethese commonplace princi ples were declared to be vital to the national welfare. With a people so ac tive as ours there is always an under current of progress either in the right direction or the wrong, and that year is always fruitful wherein the progress is not in the wrong direction. When matters have been adjusted in Nicaragua the people of that republic will find themselves freer than ever they were. None save Zelaya, his fa vorites and other tyrants of his type have reason to complain or to fear. There will be a big vote in the Unit ed Kingdom when the general election comes on, but it would be bigger if there were universal manhood suf frage in Great Britain, as there ought to be Santa Claus must stick to the rein deer even if he has to invent a new fangled motor attachment to enable them to keep the modern pace. Perhaps rich Mrs. Astor's jewels and other belongings have been jealously guarded since her death against cheap substitutions and perhaps not. Some genius has discovered that "marriage is the root of the divorce evil." Next we will be told that eating Is the root of dyspepsia. New Year's resolutions about early shopping for Christmas, 1910, will be as quickly forgotten as any in the set. Perhaps this fuss is all because Ni caragua has a canal site to sell. Schooling Grownups. The national forest service has been experimenting with a school for ran gers, and good results are reported. It might be supposed that forestry could be learned only in the woods, ax or spade in hand, cutting out or planting. The sessions of the first forestry school held in this country took place in September and October. The train ing consisted of lectures in the morn ing and field work in the afternoon Rangers from four different forest sys tems attended. The idea of practical training for adults who might be supposed to be proficient in their calling is growing in this country. Even commercial drum mers modestly take points from past masters on the "road," although their gatherings are called conventions. Ac tivities so overlap at present that it becomes more and more difficult for Mr. Know-it-all to make good. The school for grownups is often only an organized effort to do what has been done at random all along. But there is inspiration in a crowd filled with the same idea, and the most resourceful man never admits that he "is too old to learn." The president's insistence during his recent tour upon putting the responsi bility upon congress should it fail to indorse the legislation proposed has at least had the effect of centering popular attention more critically upon the house and senate. Many men as avaricious and cruel and immoral as Leopold II. have es caped notice. But a king is seen of all men, and his wickedness and weak nesses are always before the eyes of jthe world. Until more men are at workuntil jwe have further recovered from the wounds of recent yearsthere should be in congress no experimenting with 'prosperity. The Danish scientists may be a bit finical, of course but, then, to think of Santa Claus not so much as leaving a Return call card at Dr. Cook's abode! The way Lloyd-George seems to look at the British budget is that somebody must foot the bills and that the poor are no longer able to do ,so. It is said on good authority that the natives of the Kongo have not yet sent any messages of sorrow over the death of King/Leopold. It takes a canny miser to "mize" ithese days and sound the prosperity whoop at the same time. 30, IS09 er. JS Cook and the Danes. It was suggested some time ago" that Dr. Cook sought the shores of Den mark as the best point from which to launch his amazing story chiefly be cause certain people^of that country harbored animosity with respect to the intrepid Peary. In that case the doctor certainly calculated well, for the Danish press and people and many Danes of great influence became the champion before the world of the "un- der dog" in the controversy as to the first visit to the actual pole. But scientists cannot afford to be and true scientists never will be sway ed by personal feeling. Furthermore, science is given to bluntness of speech. Its utterances abound in yeas and nays. The scientific authorities of Denmark would have suspended judg ment for years in order to give Cook a chance to produce the promised ade quate proofs. But, smarting under re peated challenge, the bold explorer submitted his hastily prepared case only to learn the old, old truism that science is a hard proposition to go up against. Yellow newspapers in this country will win no international language slinging contests against some of the Radical organs in England which are bombarding the house of lords. Brit ish "dignity" takes a vacation now and then. What puzzles the ordinary observer is how the moving pictures taken of the Nicaragua squabble are to show the belligerent Knox in the center un less the picture men patch the films. Another senatorial investigation of West Point is tinder way. Hazing, as usual, is to be stopped in the post reg ulations only to be sanctioned in Washington. Although Zelaya has stepped out, those "new elements tending toward anarchy" which Knox sighted through the Nicaraguan mists have not dis persed. Uncle Sara will not demand payment of Cuba's $0,509,511 until times im prove. Compliments of the season go with the favor. Washington has neither the Black Hand societies nor the tongs to disturb its serenity, nothing worse than a band of insurgents. The Cuban ministry, to which Mr. John B. Jackson has been transferred from Persia, is highly important at this time. Girls I a Foreign Atmosphere. A German American author, Prau von Ende, whose book was published in Berlin the other day, undertakes to explain why so many American girls are captivated by the nobility of the continent. She says that very many of these girls never get an American edu cation. They are often taught by Ger man or French governesses and reared in surroundings which are intended to imitate those of cultivated Europeans Even cheap imitations of foreign fur niture and paintings may affect a girl's ideals of the things desirable in life. American girls are expatriated "be- fore they make their first trip to Eu- rope," says this author, and the men they meet in American society have nothing in common with their vitiated tastes. What everyday life fails to do in creating a foreign atmosphere for the idle mind is supplied in the for eign novel with its heroic nobleman, as impossible as he is romantic. An attractive young woman cannot be long abroad without meeting the Prince Charlie of her dreams, and after that American simplicity has no chance. Baron d'Estournelles de Constant, who was recently awarded half of the Nobel prize for peace, has given the amount of his award, $20,000. to the poor. Apparently the cause of peace is being served by men and women of fairly independent means who are "glad to get the honor and can afford to pass the prize money on to others. The latest large Dreadnoughts cost nearly twice as much to build as the former class, so it is retrenchment in name only for the navy department to ask for but one new one this year However, the new are twice as pow erful as the old, and the addition of but one a year is equal to the addition of two before. We have not yet progressed to a stage where the American small boy insists on a flyin machine for Christ mas instead of a sled or a bicycle. Airship insurance promises to come high, but it will be a good investment (for those who take any stock in diri jglble balloons and aeroplanes. Mrs. Belmont might also do a good stroke for woman suffrage by retain ing Dr. Parkhurst to preach against it How much better to. have a thin ipocketbook after the holiday spree than a disappointed child! Zelaya is not the first 'quitter" who found the reading of the riot act logic enough for aim. M^ NEEDFUL KNOWLKDOE. l'rlnceton People Should Learn to Detect the Approach of Kidney Disease. The symptoms of kidney trouble are so unmistakable that they leave no ground for doubt. Sick kidney* excrete a thick, cloudy, offensive urine, full of sediment, irregular of passage or attended by a sensation of scalding. The back aches constantly, headaches and dizzy spells may occur and the victim is often weighed down by a feeling of languor and fatigue. Neglect these warnings and there is danger of dropsy, Bright's disease, or diabetes. Any one of these symptoms is warning enough to begin treating the kidneys at once. Delay often proves fatal. You can use no better remedy than Doan's Kidney Pills. Here's Prince ton proof: William Applegate, Princeton, Minn., says: "While serving in the army, I contracted a severe case of kidney trouble. My back was very weak and pained me almost constant ly. The kidney secretions were too frequent in passage and on this account I was obliged to arise many times during the night. The secretions were also highly colored and at times contained a sediment. Doan 's Kidney Pills were finally brought to' my attention and I procured a box. I was very much pleased with the re sults that followed their use and out of gratitude I give them my highest endorsement." re by all dealers. Foster-Milburn Co., sole agents for the For sale Price 50 cents. Buffalo, N United States. Remember the name take no other. of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, died on the 2nd day of December, 1909, leaving a last will and testament which is presented to this court with said petition, and praying that said in strument be allowed as the last will and testa ment of said decedent, and that letters testamentary be issued thereon to John E Norgren Now 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, county of Mille Lacs. State of Mmnesota.on the 10th day of January, 1910 at 2 clock why the prayer oi said petition should not be granted Witness the Honorable Wm V. Sanford judge of said court, and the seal of said court this 13th day of Dtcember, 1909 ._ 5 WM &ANFORD. (Courtt Seal,)x Judg of Probate JAM ES BENNETT, JR. Attorney for Petitioner (First Pub Dec 9) Order Limiting Time to File Claims and for Hearing Thereon. ESTATE OF CHARLES H. CHADBOURNE. State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs. In Probate Court In the matter of the estate of Charles Chasbourno, decedent Letters of administration this day having been granted to Lowell Chadbourne, 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, tbe sixth day of June, 1910. at 10 clock a the probate court rooms at the court house at the village of J-rinceton ID said county, be, and the same hereby is, hxed and appointed as the time and place for hear ing upon and the examination, adjustment and allowance of such claims as shall be presented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the Princeton Union, as pro vided oy law Dated December 2nd 1909 WM. V. SAKFORD, (Probate Seal) Judge of Probate CHARLES KEITH, Attorney for Administrator NOTICE. Persons holding county warrants numbered as follows COUNTY REVENUE 9553 9616 9530 9689 9554 9618 9641 9813 9559 9619 9047 9656 8768 9278 9718 9668 95C3 9367 9719 9674 9591 9542 9720 9683 9372 9620 9721 9821 9299 9624 9722 9667 9558 9626 9676 9712 9560 9614 9678 9823 9546 9615 9682 9694 9602 9622 9670 9671 9603 96^3 9679 9672 9377 96 9665 9827 9376 9543 9715 9828 9561 9627 9716 9835 9590 9634 9688 9&J6 9556 9635 9776 9833 9541 9583 9777 9675 9491 9628 9685 9830 9555 9372 9793 9837 9520 9122 9705 9832 9563 9SS 9677 9831 9521 9525 9673 9829 9564 9639 971* 9654 9557 2540 9813 9657 9582 9527 9819 9663 9617 9528 9843 9121 9647 9659 9838 9840 9273 9274 9713 9625 9839 7638 8255 9812 9878 9907 9841 9879 9908 9652 9880 9909 9684 9881 9911 9711 9882 9912 9778 9883 9913 799 9884 914 9842 9885 9915 9681 988b 9916 9927 9887 9917 9728 9888 9918 9930 9890 9919 9985 9891 9936 9892 99 8 9893 9865 9894 9866 9895 9867 9696 9868 9897 9869 9898 9870 9899 9871 9900 9872 9901 9873 9902 9874 9903. 9875 9904 9876 9905 9877 990D COUNTT ROAD AN BRIDGE. 14567 15041 14569 15044 14570 15045 9585 15053 10166 15040 14566 15094 14766 150* 14764 147 14769 14771 14568 14770 14785 14776 14850 14851 10297 10035 10065 15042 15047 15H 15049 15069 15051 15052 15043 COUNTT DITCH. 7106 and aU outstanding county poor warrants will please present same to the county treas urer at Princeton, Minn., for payment. Inter est on the above numbered warrants Will nraso thirty days from and after this date. Dated at Princeton, Minn., Dec. 9th. 1909. OTTO HBNSOHKL, County Treasurer, Mille Laos flb. .'wm -r* -Wit -Doan'sand If your farm is for sale, list it with Robt. H. King and he will find you a buyer. g.tf (First Pu Dec 16) STATE OP MINNESOTA County of Mllle Lacs 8S- District court. Seventh'Judicial District Marie, otherwise called Maymel Gumphrey, Plaintiff, vs. Edward J. Gumphrey, 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 complaint is filed in the office of the Clerk of the above named District Court in Mille Lacs County, Minne sota, and to serve a copy of your answer to the said complaint on the subscriber at his office in the village of Princeton, said county and state within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you exclusive of the day of such service. And if you fail to so answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, the plain tiff in this action will apply to the said Court for the relief demanded in the said complaint E MCMILLAN, Attorney for Plaintiff, Princeton, Minn (First Pub Dec. 16) Citation for Hearing on Petition for Probate of Will. ESTATE OF MARY A. GREENOUGH. State of Minnesota, County of Mille LAOS. In Probate Court In the matter of the estate of Mary A Green ough. decedent. The State of Minnesota to the next of kin and all persons interested In thefallowance and probate of tht will of said decedent The of John R. Norgren being duly filed in this court, representing that Marv A a resident the county .petition he ou i 5 Ps 5 J, 4 *9 4. "it