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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, March 03, 1910, Image 7

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GOING SOUTH GOIHG HOBTH.
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 p.m.
9:31 am Ogilvie 6:39p.m.
9:42 am Bock 6-26 p.m.
10:10 a.m Milaca 6:05 p.m.
10:22 a.m. ..Pease (f) 5:49p.m.
10:35 am Long Siding (f)... 5:37 p.m.
10:41 a.m Brickton (f).... 5:33p.m.
10:56 a.m Princeton 5:27 p.m.
11:15 am... Zimmerman 5:06p.m.
11:40 am ElkRiver 4:46p.m.
12 05 a.m Anoka 4:25 p.m.
12-45 ...Minneapolis 3:45p.m.
115 pm. St. Paul. 3:15 p.m.
(f) Stop on signal.
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
GOING WEST. GOING BAST.
10 18am Milaca 5:40p.m.
10 23 a. Foreston 5 34 p. m.
11 30 a St. Cloud 4-30 p.m.
WAY FREIGHT.
GOING SOUTH GOING NORTH
Daily, except Sun Daily, except Sun.
8 30 a.m Milaca 2 iflp m.
9 30 m. ..Princeton. l-00p m.
10 30 p. m. ...Elk River. 10 SO a.m.
300pm.. Anoka 8 00 a m.
Any information regarding sleeping
cars or connections will be furnished .it
any time by
G. H. PENJSTSON, Agent.
Princeton, Minn.
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
TOWN CLERKS.
Bogus BrookA. Franzen. Route 2, Milaca
BorgholmEmil Sjoberg Bock
East SideOscar C.Anderson Opstead
GreenbushJ Grow Princeton
HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaca
Isle HarborO S. Swennes Lawrence
MilacaJ. A. Overby Milaca
MiloR.N Atkinson Foreston
")namiaLars Erlckson Onamia
PageAugust Anderson Milaca
PrincetonA Kuhfleld Route 2, Princeton
KathioE E Dinwiddie Garrison
-outh HarborChas Freer Cove
VILLAGE RECORDERS.
A. N. Lenertz PrincetOB
W Doane Milaca
T. P. Neumann Foreston
NEIGHBORING TOWNS.
1 JaldwlnH B. Fisk Route 3, Princeton
Blue HillM. B. Mattson Princeton
Spencer BrookJ Turner 3, Princeton
WyanettP. A Chilstrom 2, Princeton
LivoniaW Hurtt Zimmerman
SantiagoChas Nelson Santiago
DalboM W Mattson Dalbo
BradfordWm Conkhn Cambridge
StanfordLee Hass St Francis
Spring ValeHenry A Olson. Cambridge
PRINCETON LODGE!,
NO. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tnesg'- ev-
Linp at 8 o'clock.
FRANK GOULDING, C. O
A J. ANDERSON, K. & S
T. SCHEEN, Master of Finance.
.sis**. PRINCETON LODGE
NO. 208,1. O O.P.
Regular meetings every Monday evening at
no o'clock. CATER, N. G.
HARRY MOTT. Rec. Sec.
Princeton Homestead No. 1867
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
each month.
RALPH CLAGGETT,
Cor and M. of A.
J. DARRAGH, Foreman
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
R. C. A. LESTER,
Physician and Surgeon.
Ganeral Medicine and Surgery and Diseases
and Injuries of the Eye, Ear, Nose Throat.
PRINCETON, MINNESOTA.
/-jEORQE PRENTICE ROSS,
Undertaker and
State Incensed Bmbalmer.
disinfecting a Specialty Rural Phone No. 30
Princeton, Minnesota.
R. D. A. McRAE DENTIST
Office In Odd Fellows Block.
PRINCETON, MINN
E
LVERO L. MCMILLAN,
LA WYER.
Townsend Building.
Princeton, Minn
R. F. L. SMALL, DENTIST.
Office hours 9 a m. to 12 m. 2 m. to 5 p. m.
Over E. B. Anderson's store
Princeton, Minn.
ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
PHYSIOIAN AND SURGEON.
Office and Residenoe over Jack's Drug Store.
TeLRural, 36.
Princeton, Mina.
A. ROSS,
J
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in Carew Block,
Main Street. Princeton.
BUSINESS CARDS.
ALIHER fllLLER,
BARBER SHOP A BATH ROOMS.
A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars.
Main Street. Prinoeton.
E.
A. ROSS,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR.
Will take full onarge of dead bodies when
desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
always in stock. Also Springfield metalles.
Dealer lm ttoauaeata f u kinds.
K. A Ross, Princeton. Mima Telephone No. 10.
R-
E. LYNCH,
Practical, Reliable and Honest
Tubular WtU Driller.
Established in 1884. Pioseer well driller of
the state. If In need of a well do not fail to
write or phone me, as mjr long experience will
save you money and insure very best results.
R. E. LYNCH Zimmerman, Minnesota
W W
I JOHN BARRY
I Expert Accountant,
Over 30 Tears Expartence.
1011 First Ave. North,
MINNEAPOLIS. MINN
For farm loans go to Robt. H.
King. He gives lowest rates, best
terms and quiok service. 60-tf
KEEN"IUCEfORrTII[^OUTHJLE
Contest Between England and
America That Is Expected to
Arouse the Sporting Blood of
the Whole World
By JAMES A. EDGERTON.
THAmericanpole
E south may as well come
in and be discovered. The
and English are aft
er it, and when both branches
of the Anglo-Saxon race start out to
do a thing there is nothing more to it.
As Captain Robert F. Scott, the leader
of the prospective British expedition,
expressed it, he will stay two years if
he does not discover the pole in one,
will stay three years if he does not
discover it in two, and added, "In fact,
we shall jolly well stop there till the
thing JS done'
As for the American expedition, its
commanding spirit will be Robert E.
Peary, even though he is not to accom
pany it in person. It is Peary who
plans it, Peary who turned over to it
the $10,000 given him in Xew York,
Peary who donates it the use of the
Roosevelt and Peary's companions in
the discovery of the north pole who
will man the expedition. Since Peary
tried for the other end of the world for
twenty-three years, it is unnecessary
to say that the exploring party organ
ized by him and animated by his spirit
will also "jolly well stop there till the
thing is done
There have been few finer exam
ples than that furnished by Command
er Peary in this entire affair. His cor
respondence with Captain Scott to de-
BRITISH EXPEDITION'S LEADER, THE AMERICAN PARTY'S SHIP
WITH HER CAPTAIN AND MAN WHO HAS BEEN FARTHEST
SOUTH.
termine if an American expedition
would be acceptable to the British,
who through the Shackleton and other
explorations had established a prior
claim in the antarctic field,' revealed
the instincts of the sportsman and an
honorable regard for the feelings of
others. Peary's donation of his $10,-
000 gift and of the Roosevelt had a
dramatic touch and exhibited unself
ishness. This same unselfishness was
displayed by his voluntary relinquish
ment of the honor of leading the ex
pedition.
Belated Becognition.
Those of us who criticised Mr. Peary
for his attacks on Dr. Cook should now
be the more ready to render tribute to
the true discoverer of the north pole.
While personally not for long deceived
by the Cook claims, I, like the majority
of other newspaper men who wrote on
the subject, regarded Peary's stric
tures on his rival as ungenerous and
In bad taste. Subsequent events have
to some extent justified him, or at least
have shown his provocation. When
one has worked twenty-three years for
a certain thing and at last has attain
ed it only to have some purveyor of
fiction beat him to the cable office and
claim the laurelswell, who wouldn't
yell "Stop, thief?"
The last heard of Dr. Cook he was in
South America, but he was not looking
for the south pole. He has doubtless
had enough of the polar proposition to
last him the rest of his natural life.
The doctor seems to be yearning for
obscurity. Why not let him have it?
It is now Peary's turn. The house
of representatives may not be willing
to make him a rear admiral, but why
should that disturb him? There am
Each Expedition to Start Next
Summer Practically at the
Same Time and From Oppo
site Sides of the Pole
platoons of rear admirals, but only one
pole discoverer. Who knows the names
of six of our estimable rear admirals?
Yet who in the circle of the nations
has not heard of Peary? Some of
these holders of toy titles and gilt
shoulder straps get an inflated notion
of such things. In the big world of
real men and women what do they
count for? What have they to do with
the ages? So long as history lasts
Peary's fame will last. What could
a rear admiral's title add to him
Bartlett Will Go.
Captain Robert A. Bartlett, who com
manded the Roosevelt in its trip to
the arctic and went nearer the north
pole than any white man except Peary,
has already resigned a good job to
take his old station in the trip to the
other end of the world. Before he had
sent in his resignation his possible con
nection with the antarctic expedition
was discussed with Commander Peary.
"Will Bartlett go?" somebody asked.
Peary paused in open mouthed as
tonishment. "Will Bartlett go?" he
repeated musingly, as if to make sure
that he had heard aright. "Bartlett
will go. Nothing but a ball and chain
and the bars of a state or federal
prison could possibly keep Bartlett
from going."
Some of the pictures of Captain
mimm
Bartlett look almost human, but there
are others that have a positively terri
fying aspect. I recall one in partic
ular in which he has a pipe in his
mouth that would cause a stampede of
polar bears. If he looked like that at
his Eskimo dog team it is no wonder
that the Peary party made quick time
to the pole. The dogs would cover
thirty or forty miles a day merely to
get away.
The English-American race to the
south pole will be a sporting event
that will stir the world's blood. The
two expeditions will start at opposite
sides of the pole at practically the
same time. Captain Scott will traverse
the route already covered by Lieuten
ant Shackleton. The Peary party will
go In from Weddell sea over a course
uncharted and unknown. The English
expedition will have motors, Siberian
ponies and dogs. The Americans will
depend on dogs alone. While the rl
Tairy is to be entirely friendly, it will
nevertheless be keen and should arouse
the sporting blood of the two nations
as not even the yacht races, the Der
bies, the tennis and polo matches and
ther international contests have done.
It is not at all impossible that the
betting fraternity will get into the
game and big stakes be placed on the
event Commander Peary suggests
that one exploring party might get to
the pole only twenty-four hours ahead
of the oth#r. which would be a closer
race than that to the cable lines when
Dr. Cook broke out of the north only
a week ahead of himself. There will
be no Cook finish to this affair, how
ever. The example of the Brooklyn
explorer will prevent others from
claiming to have discovered any pole
whatsoever without sworn affidavits.
diagrams and proofs that would con
vince the now skeptical University of
Copenhagen. It will *be impossible,
however, for the discoverer- of the
south pole tQ 'Ijring on his Eskimos"
for the reason that no human beings
live on the antarctic continent.
Pole on a High Plateau.
The probability is that the south pole
is on a plateau 10,000 feet in eleva
tion and that both exploring parties
will have an all land route. Shackle
ton found land all the way in his
journey and when he reached his far
thest south at 111 miles from the goal
said that powerful fieldglasses reveal
ed a continuing plateau as far as he
could see. His elevation was then
about 10,000 feet. Because of the alti
tude and for the reason that there is
no sea water to modify the tempera
ture the area surrounding the south
pole is colder than that encountered
oy arctic explorers. Mountains and
glaciers also make the going in the
antarctic difficult For all that, the
discovery of the south pole should be
less difiicult than was that of the
northern end of the world. There are
no open leads and no drifting ice floes,
two of the obstacles that have de
feated so many arctic explorers in their
efforts to reach the north pole.
The route to be followed by the
American party leading in from Wed
dell sea is also thought to be over
the land, though next to nothing is
actually known concerning it. A
coast line has been discovered, and
this is supposed to be the shore of
the antarctic continent. It may, how
ever, be only a shell, with open sea
beyond it. Again, it may lead to
high and practically inaccessible
mountain ranges. This uncertainty as
to what the Americans may encounter
would put the odds in favor of the
British, since they will follow for
most of the distance the course al
ready traversed by Lieutenant Shac
kleton, just as Shackleton, in turn,
kept close to the track made by Cap
tain Scott in his first expedition of
1901-4
Two Polar Dashes In 1911.
The Englishmen will go in from
New Zealand and the Americans from
Punta Arenas, on the southern ex
tremity of South America. The start
in each case will be made next sum
mer. The seasons in the southern
hemisphere are, of course, the exact
reverse of ours, Christmas occurring
in midsummer there and the 4th of
July in. midwinter. It Is designed to
go into winter quarters in 1911
anded
to make the actual polar dashes dur
ing the spring and summer of 1911-12
If successful the expeditions will then
start home early in 1912. It is bare
ly possible that news may be heard
of one or both ventures before either
reaches a cable station, as the British
intend to take wireless apparatus and
to establish wireless stations at their
two bases, which will be approximate
ly 500 miles apart It is not impossi
ble that these wireless stations could
be utilized for communication with
the outside world, although the dis
tance will be very great.
Captain Robert Falson Scott, the
leader of the British expedition, was
born in 1868 and has been in the navy
since 1882. He served in various ships,
becoming successively lieutenant, com
mander and captain, which last rank
he has held since 1904. His first ant
arctic expedition started in from Port
Lyttleton, New Zealand, which will
be the base of the new venture. Near
the eightieth parallel a high ice bar
rier was found, but a long shift was
made, a pass discovered, and an ap
proach was pushed toward the pole,
which stopped a few hundred miles
short of the record made by Lieuten
ant Shackleton last year. It is not
without interest that Shackleton gain
ed his first antarctic experience as a
member'of this first Scott expedition.
It is hardly probable that he will ac
company the next one, as he is now
busy writing a book, but either next
summer or later may lead an expedi
tion of his own. He will shortly visit
America, where he is to be signally
honored.
Why Shackleton Turned Back.
Lieutenant Shackleton's account of
the last days of his journey Is thrill
ing, and as it describes conditions
which will be met by the two expedi
tions now forming I subjoin a few ex
tracts:
The blizzard had done its work, how
ever, and we recognized that we had just
about reached our limit We got up at
2 a. m. and at 4 a. m. were away for a
final march south, taking with us nothing
but food, instruments and the queen's
flag, with a bamboo rod for a staff.
Half running, half walking, we made
that last march, and at 9 a. m. in latitude
88 degrees 23 minutes we hoisted the union
jack. We could do no more, for to go
farther meant abandoning all hope of get
ting back to our depots.
The pole, though only ninety-seven geo
graphical miles away (111 statute miles),
was Impossible for us to attain. Before
us stretched the same white plain over
which we had traveled for many days.
Our powerful Goertz glasses showed no
signs of land, and we could safely as
sume that the geographical south pole
was situated on this immense plateau, be
tween 10,000 and 11,000 feet above sea level
and certainly the coldest and one of the
most stormy parts of the world. We took
a photograph of the party, with the
queen's flag blowing out in the ley wind
that cut us to the bone, took possession
of the plateau on behalf of his majesty
and immediately began the march back to
our camp, our faces once more turned
north.
The leader of the American expedi
tion will probably not be announced
for some time. The most likely men
for the post are Borup and McMillan,
both of whom accompanied Peary in
his north pole dash. Whoever is in
command, Robert E. Peary will be the
actual head. Under his guidance and
inspiration we have a right to hope
that despite the handicaps against the
Americans, they will win the race and
that the first flag raised at the south
pole, as at the north, win be the stars
and stripes.
V,
IS
Annual Village Election Notice.
The citizens of the Village of Prince
ton, in the county of Mille Lacs and
state of Minnesota, who are qualified
to vote at general elections, are here
by notified that the annual election
for said village will be held at the
village hall in said village, on Tues
day, the 8th day of March, A. D.
1910, between the hours of ten o'clock
in the forenoon and four o'clock in
the afternoon of the same day, for the
following purposes, viz:
To elect one president, three
trustees, one treasurer and one clerk,
for the term of one year also one
justice of the peace and one constable
for the term of two years also the
question of license or no license is
again submitted to the voters, and to
do any other business proper to be
done at said election when convened.
Given under my hand, this 21st day
of February, A. D\ 1910.
A. N. LENERTZ,
(Corporate Seal) Clerk.
Sale of Ditching Jobs.
Notice is hereby given, that on the
11th day of March, 1910, at 1 o'clock
.m., at the county auditor's office in
the village of Princeton, Mille Lacs
county, Minnesota, I will sell the jobs
of digging and constructing the Ditch
No. 8 of Mille Lacs county, establish
by the board of county com
missioners of Mille Lacs county,
state of Minnesota, by their order
bearing date February 2nd, 1910, viz:
For the work as one job, and also
for one or more sections of 100 feet
each, and also for one or more of the
construction jobs, each of said
sections to be known and numbered
by stakes as shown by the report of
the engineer in said matter, com
mencing at the one including the
outlet, and from thence, successively,
up stream to the one including the
source, to the lowest responsible
bidder or bidders, and that bids are
invited for said work said work to
be completed within the time required,
and in the manner specified, in said
engineer's report. Aud no bid will
be entertained which exceeds more
than thirty (30) per cent over and
above the estimate cost of the con
struction, in any case, as stated in the
said order and the successful bidder
will be required to give a satisfactory
bond, to be approved by the auditor
of said county, with two freehold
sureties, for the faithful performance
and fulfillment of his contract, and to
pay all damages that may accrue by
reason of bis failure to complete the
30b within the time required in the
contract. The said order and esti
mates and profile are on file, and may
be seen at my office.
The approximate amount of work to
be done in the construction of such
ditch is as follows: Ditch No. 8 and
Branches according to engineer's
report, 22,188 10 cubic yards, includ
ing all clearing and grubbing.
The estimated total cost of the work
is thirty-five hundred sixty-one and
89-100 dollars.
All bids must be accompanied by a
certified check payable to the auditor
of said county, for not less than ten
per cent of the amount of each bid.
Tbe right to reject any and all bids
is hereby reserved.
Dated February lltb, 1910.
E E. WBITNEY,
County Auditor, Mille Lacs County,
State of Minnesota.
(Official Seal) 8-10
(First Pub. Feb. 24)
Order Limiting Time to File Claims
Within Three Months, and for
Hearing Thereon.
Estate of Ramon E. Cilley.
State of Minneosta, County of
Mille Lacs. In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Ramon
E. Cilley, decedent.
Letters of administration this day
having been granted to Edwin R.
Cilley and it appearing by the affi
davit of said representative that there
are no debts of said decedent
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
three months from and after the date
hereof and that Monday the 23rd,
day of May, 1910, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
in the probate court rooms at the
court house at Princeton in said
county, be, and the same hereby is,
fixed and appointed as the time and
place for hearing upon and tbe exami
nation, adjustment and allowance of
such claims as shall be presented
within the time'aforesaid.
Let notice hereof be given by tbe
publication of this order in tbe
Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper
printed and published at Princeton in
said county, as provided by law,
once in each week for three consecu
tive weeks.
Dated February 21st, 1910.
WM. V. SANFORD,
(Court Seal) Judge of Probate.
J. A. Ross
Attorney for Petitioner.
XQV OU^HT TO READ THE--
rt*
uth Herald
EVERY DAY!
IF YOU DQ NOT. YOU ARE MISSING THE
BEST NEWS MEDIUM IN THE NORTHWEST
Read a few issues and be convinced. Send us your
name and address and we will forward sample copies.
They will help you get acquainted.
The price by mail Is 35 cents a month, or three
months for $i.oo
Now is the time to join The Herald's Happv Familv
of satisfied readers, Address
Herald Circulation Depl, Duluth, Minn.
-*2
(First Pub. Feb. 10)
Summons.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I
County of Mille Lacs. fs
District Court. Seventh Judicial District.
Frederick Weyerhaeuser, E. Rufc
iedge and William Sauntry, Plain
tiffs,
vs.
George W. Fish and Annie E. Fish
also all other persons, unknown,
claiming any right, title, estate, in
terest or lien in the real estate de
scribed in the complaint herein,
Defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the
above named defendants and each
one of them:
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to serve your answer to the
complaint of the plaintiffs in the above
entitled action, which is on file in the
office of the clerk of the above named
court at Princeton, Mille Lacs county,
Minnesota, on the subscribers, by
copy, at their office in the city of St.
Paul in Ramsey county, Minnesota,
within twenty days after tbe service of
this summons upon you, exclusive of
the day of such service, and if you
fail to so serve your answer to said
complaint within' the time aforesaid,
the plaintiffs in this action will apply
to the court for the relief demanded
in tbe complaint.
Dated January 29th, 1910.
CLAPP & MACARTNEY,
Plaintiffs' Attorneys,
406 Nat German American Bank
BIdg. St. Paul, Minnesota.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
STATE OP MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs,
District Court, Sseve,nth Judicial District.
Frederick Weyerhaeuser, E. Rut
ledge and William Sauntry, Plain
tiffs,
vs.
George W. Fish and Annie E. Fish
also all other persons, unknown,
claiming any right, title, estate, in
terest or lien in the real estate de
scribed in the complaint herein, De
fendants. Notice is hereby given that an
action has been commenced, and is
now pending in the above named
court by the plaintiffs above named*
against the above named defendants
for the purpose of having the title of
the plaintiffs above named in and te
tbe lands described in tbe complaint
herein, and hereinafter described,
established and determined, and
having it adjudged that tbe de
fendants above named, and each of
them, have not any estate, right, title
lien or interest in, to or upon the said
lands or any part thereof.
All the lands affected by said
action are situate in tbe county of
Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota,
and are described as follows, to-wit:
North half of Southeast quarter
and South half of Northeast quarter
of section Twenty-six (26), in town
ship Thirty-nine (39), north of range
Twenty-six (26), west.
Dated January 26, 1910.
CLAPP & MACARTNEY,
Plaintiffs' Attorneys.
Office of Register of Deeds.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs, I
I hereby certify, that the within
instrument was filed in my office for
record this 28th day of January, A.
D. 1910, at 1 o'clock p. m., and duly
recorded in book of Misc., on
page 452.
FRANK GOULDING,
Register of Deeds.
(First Pub. Feb. 24)
Citation for Hearing on Petition tor
Administration.
Estate of Gideon B. Reeves.
State of Minnesota, County of
Mille Lacs. In Probate Court.
In the matter of tbe estate of Gideon
B. Reeves, decedent.
The State of Minneosta, to the neat
of kin and all persons interested in
the granting of administration of tbe
estate of said decedent:
The petition of Francis M. Reeves
having been filed in this court, repre
senting that Gideon B. Reeves, then
a resident of the county of Mille Laos,
state of Minnesota,- died intestate on
the 16th day of February, 1910 and
praying that letters of administration
of his'estate be granted to Eli B.
Northway, and the court, having fixed
the time and place for hearing salt
petition
Therefore, you and each of yon,
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 Milie
Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 21st
day of March, 1910, at 10 o'clock a.
m., why said petition should not be
granted.
Wiitness, the judge of said court,
and the seal of said court, this 21st
day of February, 1910.
WM. V. SANFORD,
(Court Seal) Probate Judge.
J. A. Ross,
Attorney for Petitioner.
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