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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, April 20, 1911, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-04-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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6:00 a.m Duluth 10:15 p.m
8:55 a.m Brook Park 7:20 p.m.
9:04 a.m Mora 6:56p.m.
9:31 a.m Ogilvle 6 39 p.m.
9.42 am Book 6:26 p.m.
10:10 a.m Milaoa 6:05 p.m.
10:22 a.m Pease (f) 5:49p.m.
10:35 a.m Long Siding (1)... 5:37p.m.
10:41 a.m Brickton (f).... 5:33p.m.
10:66 a.m Princeton 5:27 p.m.
11:15 a.m Zimmerman 5:06 p.m.
11:40 a.m Elk River. 4:46 p.m.
12 05 am Anoka 4:25p.m.
12:45 p.m .Minneapolis 3:45p.m.
1.15pm. ..St. Paul 3:16 p.m.
(f) Stop on signal.
10 18 a. Milaoa 5:40p.m.
10.23 a. Foreston 5:34 p.m.
11 20 a. St. Cloud 4.30 p. m.
Daily, except Sun. Daily, except Sun.
8.30 a.m Milaoa 2:10p.m.
9 30 p. Princeton 1 -00p. m.
10 30 p. Elk River... .10.30a.m.
3.00p.m. Anoka 800a.m.
Any information regarding sleeping
oars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
G. H. PENNISON, Agent.
Princeton, Minn.
Bogus BrookA. J. Franzen.. Route 2, Milaoa
BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. l, Milaca
East SideAndrew Kalberg Opstead
GreenbushJ. H. Grow ........R. 1, Princeton
HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaoa
Isle HarborC. M. Halgren Wahkon
MilaoaJ. A. Overby Milaca
MiloR. N Atkinson Foreston
OnamiaLars Eriksson Onamla
PageAugust Anderson Star R., Milaca
PrinoetonAlbert Kuhfield.Route 2, Princeton
KathioE. E. Dinwiddle Garrison
South. HarborChas. Freer Oove
Grrover Umbehocker Princeton
Paul Northway Milaca
T. P. Neumann Foreston
C Quale Onamia
BaldwinHenry Murphy Prinoeton
Blue HillM Mattson Princeton
Spencer Brook-O W Blomquist 3, Princeton
WyanettP. A. Chilstrom R. 2, Prinoeton
LivoniaW Hurtt Zimmerman
SantiagoGeo Roos Santiago
DalboJohn Sarner Dalbo
BradfordWm Oonklin. R. 3, Cambridge.
StanfordLee Hass St Francis
Spring ValeHenry A Olson R. 5, Cambridge
N O. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tuesd'-' Q7-
nli at 8 o'clock.
GEO E RICE, K. R. & S.
Louis RUST, Master of Finance.
frinceton Homestead No 1867
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
in each month.
Cor and of A.
J. DARRAGH, Foreman
Undertaker and
State Licensed Embalmer.
Disinfecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30
Princeton, Minnesota.
Office in Odd Fellows Block.
Townsend Building.
Princeton, Minn
Office hours 9 a. m. to 12 m. 2 p. m. to 6 p. m.
Over E. B. Anderson's store
Princeton, Minn.
Office and Residence over Jack's Drugstore
Tel.Rural. 36.
Princeton, Minn.
A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars.
Main Street, Prinoeton.
Will take full oharge of dead bodies when
desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
always ^n stock Also Springfield metalios.
Dealer In Monuments of all kinds.
E A. Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30.
Expert Accountant
Over 3 0 Tears Experience.
1011 First Ave. North,
T. J. KALIHER, Proprietor,
Princeton, Minn.
Single and Double Rigs
at a /foments' Notice.
Commercial Travelers' Trade aSpeolaltv.
Farm and Restaurant For Sale.
For sale, my farm of 110 acres,
and a half miles north of Princeton
Good buildings and water. Will also
sell my restaurant, centrally located
in village of Prinoeton. For terms
flenschel, Princeton. 10-tfc
Will be at Commercial Hotel, Wednes
day, April 26th, from a. m.
to 5 p. m. One Day Only.
Remarkable Success of these Talented
Physicians in the Treatment
of Chronic Diseases.
Offer Their Services Free of Charge.
The United Northwestern Doctors,
licensed by the state for the treat
ment of deformities and all nervous
and chronic diseases of men, women
and children, offer to all who call on
this trip, consultation, examination,
advice free, making no charge what
ever, except the actual cost of medi
cine. All that is asked in return for
these valuable services is that every
person treated will state the result
obtained to their friends and thus
prove to the sick and afflicted in every
city and locality, that at last treat
ments have been discovered that are
absolutely sure and certain in their
These doctors are considered
among America's leading stomach
and nerve specialists and are experts
in the treatment of all chronic dis
eases, and so great and wonderful
have been their cures that in many
cases it is hard indeed to find the di
viding line between skill and miracle.
Diseases of the stomach, intestines,
liver, blood, skin, nerves, heart,
spleen, kidneys, or bladder, rheuma
tism, sciatica, diabetes, bed-wetting,
leg ulcers, weak lungs and those
afflicted with long-standing, deep
seated, chronic diseases, that have
baffled the skill of the family physi
cian, should not fail to call.
Cancer, tumor, tubercular glands,
goitre, rupture, and piles treated with
the hypodermic injection method, with
no loss of blood and no detention
from business. Patients can go home
the same day. This is acknowledged
to be the most wonderful and suc
cessful treatment of the day.
According to their system no more
operations for appendicitis, gall
stones, tumors, goitre or cancer.
They were among the first in America
to earn the name of the "Bloodless
Surgeons,"by doing away with knife,
with blood and with all pain in the
successful treatment and cure of these
dangerous diseases.
If you have kidney or bladder
troubles bring a two-ounce bottle of
your urine for chemical analysis and
microscopic examination.
Deafness often cured in sixty days.
No matter what your ailment may be,
no matter what others may have told
you, no matter what experience you
may have had with other physicians,
if you want to get well again, it will
be to your advantage to see them
Go at once. Have it forever settled
in your mind. If your case is incur
able they will give you such advice as
may prolong your life. Do not put
off this duty you owe yourself or
friends or relatives who are suffering
because of your sickness, as a visit
this time costs you nothing and may
save your life.
Remember this free offer is for this
trip only.
Married ladies must come with their
husbands and minors with their pa
Princeton lias to Bow to the Inevitable
Scores of Citizens Prove It.
After reading the public statement
of this representative citizen of Prince
ton given below, you must come to
this conclusion: A remedy which
cured years ago, which has kept the
kidneys in good heatlh since, can be
relied upon to perform the same work
in other cases. Read this:
William J. Applegate of Princeton
Minn., says: I contracted kideny
trouble while in the army and did not
obtain relief until I used Doan's Kid
ney Pills. My back was very weak
and painful and I had to get up sev
eral times at night to pass the kidney
secretions. There was much sediment
in the secretions and they were high
ly colored. As soon as I began tak
ing Doan's Kideny Pills, they bene
fited me and I have since enjoyed
much better health. This public
statement is given as a slight token
of my appreciation for the benefit I
have received." (Statement given in
Novebmer 1907.)
Mr. Applegate was interviewed on
September 22, 1910, and he said: I
do not hesitate one moment in con
firming my former endorsement of
Doan's Kidney Pills. I have advised
a trial of this remedy to other kidney
sufferers and I know that it has al
ways acted effectively."
For sale by all dealers or upon re
ceipt of price, 50 cents. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole
one agents for the United States.
Remember the nameDoan's
take no other.
and he will find a buyer.
Farm Iioans.
1 If your farm is for sale at reason-
Strip Upon Which the Starry White
Coffee Flower Blooms.
It is only on the world's waistband
that the starry white coffee flower
blooms. Only between the fifteenth de
grees, north and south of the equator,
can the tree be successfully grown and
on those altitudes which are between
the 3,000 to 5,000 feet mark. Left by
itself the plant will grow to a tree
twenty-five feet in altitude but, as man
is not usually over two yardsticks high,
the bearing shrubs are kept by prun
ing under a maximum height of ten
feet, so that they can be easily han
The seeds are thickly sown in the
nursery, but as soon as babyhood has
passed and the tender sprouts are able
to bear a breath of wind or changes
of temperature they are transplanted
into orchards. They are set pretty far
apart so that while young and not yet
bearing the soil may be utilized with
parallel rows of corn, bananas or plan
tain. A thrifty shrub grows berries
when three years old and continues to
bear during twenty years from three
to six pounds of beans. Its glossy
green leaves remind one of the laurel,
and the fragrant, white, five petaled
flowersthe perfume varying in dif
ferent countries and localitiesgrow in
clusters of from three to ten each in
the axils of the branches. Well regu
lated streams of water run through
the orchard to secure lusty growth, but
when the berries begin to ripen the
water is turned off lest the fruit be too
succulent. The twin beans or nutlets
ripen within a mass of pulp that looks
like a dark red cherry, or in tint and
size rather like a cranberry. This
pulp, when perfectly ripe, is delicious
to the taste, but when dried it is taken
off either by hand or, as is usually the
case in present day operations in Bra
zil, by most modern machinery.St
Louis Republic.
Why David Graham Phillips Once Lost
a Situation.
People who thought that the late
David Graham Phillips had a rapid,
fluent and even at times overhasty
pen were very far from the truth,
says a writer in the. Bookman. Mr.
Phillips himself admitted freely that
from first to last he always found lit
erary composition a labora labor of
love that he could not have shirked
if he would, but none the less a labor.
A story which he sometimes told at
his own expense illustrates this. It
was shortly after his graduation from
Princeton that he sought work as a
reporter and finally by offering his
services for nothing obtained a chance
to show what he could do on the lead
ing daily in a western city.
The weather was cold and the tem
perature of the office somewhere be
low GO degrees, yet hour after hour
Mr. Phillips would sit at his desk with
the moisture rolling from his brow in
the anguish of trying to make litera
ture from such material as "Yester
day afternoon John Jones fell off a
stepladder and dislocated his shoul-
One dayit was the tenth of Mr.
Phillips' servicesthe presiding genius
of the paper happened to pass through
the city room and stood for some min
utes watching him.
"Who is that young man?" he pres
ently asked the city editor.
The latter explained.
"Get rid of him!" came the curt
"But," expostulated the city editor,
"we are getting him for nothing."
"I don't care," rejoined the higher
power. "I don't care if he is paying
for the privilege. Get rid of him at
once. I can't bear to see any human
being work so hard."
The Scream of Ennui.
A dog howls when he is lonely, a cat
wauls (the word must be right, for it
comes from "caterwaul") because of
some combative or amative impulse,
but a parrot screams through sheer
boredom. I sometimes think it is the
only creature that shares with us that
secondary curse which followed our
ejection from Edenennui. And I
know that if Noah fed his animals
well and if they had plenty of room
for exercise the only creatures who
rebelled vocally against the dire tedi
um of voyage and the creatures who
made the most noise, bar none, were
the two little papingoes, as our fore
fathers used to call them.Atlantic.
Slipper Day In Holland.
There is a curious festival called
Slipper day celebrated in Holland.
SUpper day in the Netherlands is the
one day in the year in which the Dutch
woman claims superiority over her
husband. On that day she rules him
to her heart's content, and he gener
ally obeys good humoredly enough
that is, unless she is one of those la
dies not unknown in Holland or in any
other country who aspire to complete
rule over their unhappy partners
throughout the year.
Badly Handicapped.
"How did your show go on the road?"
"Bad. We were fearfully handicap
ped by the plays we selected
"Eh? Why, I thought the dramas in
your repertory were the finest you
could secure."
"Yes but we couldn't play em."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Extremely Rare.
TommyPop, what is meant by
sense of humor? FatherThe sense
humor, my son, consists largely
knowing when not to be funny.Phila
delphia Record.
Mirth is the sweet wine of human
life. It should be offered sparkling
with zestful life unto God.Beecher.
THE PBIKCETOy UKIOK: 7THXJRSDAY, APRIL 20, 1911. tP^fT?W ?Vf^^ff^f^^1^T5p i-
1 Various Ways the Desert Nomads Use
the Animals' Milk.
Nearly 90,000 camels are used in the
vilayet of Bagdad as beasts of bur
den, and with donkeys they form the
only means of carrying goods to in
land points. For a common burden
jbamel $30 is a fair price, though the
trotters, or swift messenger camels,
|are worth more. A young camel can
Sometimes be had about Bagdad for
as little as $3 or $4.
Besides Its use for riding and carry
ing purposes, the Mesopotamian Arabs
depend on the camel for milk. Shoes
are made from its tough, calloused
hide, and in times of famine its brit
tle, strong tasting flesh is eaten. Con
densed milk, made by boiling fresh
camel milk until evaporation leaves
pnly a hard, chalky substance, is
prized among the desert nomads. By
rubbing this substance between the
hands it reduces to powder, and when
mixed with warm water it makes a
refreshing drink, highly esteemed
among the desert folk. "Mereesy," as
it Is called, will keep in good condition
for two years. When made from but
jtermilk it tastes sour and is prized
among Arabs who have eaten much
of sweet dates. Fresh, warm camel
milk is also the food of many valua
ble horses owned by desert sheiks.
Camel calves are weaned in their
eleventh or twelfth month. When a
camel caravan is on the march the
very young camels are often tied upon
the backs of the mother animal, since
they cannot endure the fatigue of a
long march. Valuable dogs and Arab
desert hounds, called "slugeys," also
ride in the same way.Chicago Rec
They Read Like an Extract From a
Family History.
"Don't die in Vienna. You'll be sor
ry if you do," writes an American on
his first visit to that city, "not be
cause of the usual objections, but on
account of the death notices in the
papers. They appear flanked by all
sorts of ads. and range in size ac
cording to the desire for notice on
the part of the family of the late la
mented. Every possible title is men
tioned, and the name of every mem
ber of the family goes to make up the
notice. A death announcement black
bordered and covering half a page of
the paper is nothing unusual. Here is
a sample:
"'Bruno Weiss, purveyor of lubri
cating oil to his imperial and royal maj
esty, and his wife, Amalieborn Hor
sitzkyin their own and in the names
of their childrenHans, Otto, Minna,
Laura and Hildeand their sons-in
law, Military Surgeon Dr. Lois Kro
binsky and Architect Oskar Jellinek
their daughters-in-law, Louise, born
Lederman, and Marie, born Anspacker,
as also in the names of their grand
Children'here follows a long string of
names'and their mother and mother
in-law, Frau Ernestine Winkler, relict
of Commercial Councilor Anton Wink
ler, announce to their friends the en
trance into eternal rest, after a long
and severe illness, of their dearly be
loved son, Arthur, in the twenty-sixth
year of his age.'
"This is correct except as to the
names."New York Tribune.
He Was Just Thinking.
"Mary," said a man to his spouse,
who was gifted with a rapidly moving
tongue, "did you ever hear the story
of the precious gems?"
"No," she replied. "What is it?"
"It's a fairy legend that my grand
mother told me when I was a boy,"
the husband continued. "It was about
a woman from whose lips fell a dia
mond or a ruby at every word she
"Well?" said his wife as he pause.
"That's all there is of it, my dear,"
he replied. "But I was just thinking
if such things happened nowadays I
could make my fortune as a jeweler."
Love of Trees.
We find our most soothing compan
ionship in trees among which we have
lived, some of which we ourselves may
have planted. We lean against them,
and they never betray our trust, they
shield us from the sun and from the
rain, their spring welcome is a new
birth which never loses its freshness,
they lay their beautiful robes at our
feet In autumn in winter they stand
and wait, emblems of patience and of
truth, for they hide nothing, not even
the little leaf buds which hint to us
Of hope, the last element in their triple
symbolism.Dr. O. W. Holmes.
Above the Vulgar Gaze.
Until 1870 it was against the law
sacred custom for any subject to
k a the emperor of Japan. His
advisers and attendants saw
bttly his back. When he first left the
palace the shutters of all the houses
bad to- be drawn, and no one was per
mitted in the streets. Even today,
fcvben the emperor has the privilege of
flriving through the streets like one
of his subjects, it is not considered
quite proper to cast a glance at him.
"Experience is the best teacher,"
quoted the wise guy.
"Yes, but her charges are mighty
high," added the simple mug.Phila
delphia Record.
*I heard he was in bad odor with
her family. Is that true?"
"Draw your own conclusions. It was
a centless marriage."Baltimore Amer
(First Pub. April 6)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Probate of Will.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs,
a Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of Joseph J. Beer,
The State of Minnesota to the next of kin
all persons interested in the allowance
probate of the will of said decedent The
petition of Florentine Beer being duly filed
this court, representing that Joseph J. Beer,
a resident of the county of Mille Lacs,
of Minnesota, died on the 20th day of
1911, leaving a last will and testament
is presented to this court with said peti
and praying that said instrument be
allowed as the last will and testament of said
decedent, and that letters testamentary be
issued thereon to Florentine Beer. Now
therefore, you
and pe in then State March.,
which i
",*"'l not
of you,
Notice of Application for
Health lies in labor, and there is
earthly royal road to it but through
toll.-Wendell Phillips.
and required show cause if you
before this court, at the probate ceurt
in the court house, in the village of
Princeton, county of Mille Lacs, State of Min
nesota, on the 1st day of May, 1911, at 10 o'clock
m., why the prayer of said petition should
Jt be granted.
Witness the honorable. Wm. V. Sandford
judge of said court, and the seal of said court,
lis 1st day of April, 1911
cited have, roomis
(Court Seal.) Judge
J. A. Boss, Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
First Pub. April 6, 19113t
Persons holding county warrants numbered
"follows. as
14964 14965 14966
15175 15073 15144 15091 15145 15001 15373 15257 15261
15204 15201
15295 15286
14963 14963
14547 14982
15171 14835
15141X 15150
15374 15259
15162% 15151
15140 15237
15159% 2236
15163% 15161^ 15347
15254 15251 15247
15202 15260
15153% 15262
14971 15192
15148% 15273
15348 15285
15150 14836
15172 15143 15186
15149 15244 15203
15187 15194 15293
15344 15S71
14967 14968
15100 15101
15154 15142
15151 15146
15149 15179
14832 15196
15193 15197
15195 15248
15250 15253
15258 15183
10242 10247
15194 14714
13834 15138
15145 15152 14756
15146 15148 15249
15200 15300 15179 10244
15367 15368 15362
15271 15298
15459 15460 15461 15464 15436 15438 15439
15444 15445 15446 15147 15448 15421 15457
15463 15680 15716 15689 15709 15674 15681
15686 15688 15684 15687 15692 15693 15696
15697 15694 15698 15695 15699 15679 15683
lo691 15455 15425 15678 15676 15677
7808 7798 7850 7901 7906 7896 7897 7900 7903
7904 7902 7905 7898 7899
and all 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 cease
thirty days from and after this date
Dated at Princeton, Minn., April 6. 1911
County Treasurer Mille Lacs Co.
Order of Hearing on Petition of Legal
Voter to be Set Off.
Whereas, a petition signed by C.
A. Strom berg-, a legal voter, free
holder and resident of school district
No. 26 in this county, with the ap
proval of the county superintendent
endorsed thereon, representing that
he is the owner of the following de
scribed lands situate in said dis
trict, to-wit: The northwest quarter
(nwM) of the northwest quarter (nwj^)
of section seven (7), township 37
north, range twenty-six (26) west,
which lands adjoin school district No.
32, and asking that he, with his said
lands may be set off from said dis
trict No. 26 to said adjoining district
No. 32 for the following reasons:
"That the school in distriet 26 is,
he believes, not less than three and
one quarter miles from his residence,
while the school in district No. 32 is
about one mile and three quarters and
that neither his children nor any
others in his neighborhood ever at
tended the school in district No. 26,
but have attended in district No. 32,"
was presented to the board of county
commissioners of Mille Lacs county,
Minnesota, at a session of said
board held on the 21st day of March,
A. D. 1911, for the action of said
board thereon.
Now, therefore, it is ordered that
said petition will be heard by this
board at the session thereof on the
25th day of April, A. D. 1911, at the
office of the county auditor in said
And it is further ordered that no
tice of time and place of such hearing
be given by posting a notice setting
forth the substance of the petition and
the time and place of such hearing in
one public place in each of the school
districts to be affected by said peti
tion and by handing to and leaving
with the clerk of each of said school
districts, personally, a copy of said
notice, at least ten days before the
time appointed for such hearing.
Chairman Board of County Commis
County Auditor and Ex-Officio
Clerk of Board.
Common School Certificates.
At Court Boose, Princeton High School,
Milaoa School Bonding:, Onamia,
May 4, 5 and 6, 1911.
Thursday, May 4th
M8 00 Enrollment.
8 30 Geometry
10:15 Physics
M-1 15 Algebra.
2 45 Physical Geography or General
4 15 Agriculture.
Friday, May 5th.
M.8:00 Enrollment.
8:30 Professional Test.
9 30 Spelling.
10.00 Arithmetic
M.1.15 Geography.
2:45 Composition.
3:45 Reading.
4,40 Penmanship. Saturday, May 6th.
M.8 00 U. S. History.
English Grammar.
If Professional Test consumes less than 60
minutes, Spelling and Arithmetic may begin
to exceed 30 minutes earlier.
County Superintendent.
9 45
11 30
2.45 4:00
15292 15300 (First Pub April 13)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of Charles A.
Wictor, decedent
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the granting of
administration of the estate of said decedent
The petition of Nettie Wictor having been
filed in this court, representing that Charles A.
Wictor, then a resident of the county of Mille
Lacs, state of Minnesota, died intestate on the
26th day of February, 1911, and praying that
letters of administration of his estate be
granted to George A Eaton, and the court,
having fixed the time and Dlace for hearing
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, in the county of Mille Lacs, state
of Minnesota, on the 8th day of May, 1911. at
10 o'clock a why said petition should not
be granted
Witness, the judge of said court and the
seal of said court, this 10th day of April, 1911
(Court Seal) Probate Judge
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn
(First Pub March 30)
County of Mille Lacs
County of Mille Lacs.
Notice is hereby given, that appli
cation has been made in writing to the
board of county comimssioners of
said county of Mille Lacs and filed
in the office of the county auditor
praying for license to sell intoxicat
ing liquors for the term commencing
on April 25th, 1911, and terminating
on April 24th, 1912, by the following
person and at the following place as
stated in said application respective
ly, to-wit: D. H. McCuaig, in the
ground floor room of that certain one
and one-half story frame building
situate on lot 24, in block 2, of Potts
Town, in the Town of Isle Harbor,
County of Mille Lacs and State of
Said application will be heard and
determined by said board of county
commissioners of the County of Mille
Lacs, at the commissioner's room in
the court house in said Village of
Prioneton in Mille Lacs County, State
of Minnesota, on Tuesday, the 25th
day of April, 1911, at 11 o'clock a. m.
of that day.
Witness my hand and seal of said
county this 4th day of April, 1911.
County Auditor, Mille Lacs County,
(Official Seal).
If I Had Eczema.
I'd wash it away with that mild,
soothing liquid, D. D. D. Trial
bottle, 25 cents. Believes all kinds of
skin trouble, cleansing away the im
purities and clearing up the com
plexion as nothing else can.
Yes. If I had any kind of skin
trouble I'D USE D. D. C. A.
Jack, Princeton, Minn.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
Mary Mathilda Stark, Plaintiff!
Sarah A Simms, George W. Aul- I
guire, Samuel S. Aulguire, also all
other persons or parties unknown
claiming any right, title, estate,
lien or interest in the real estate
described in the complaint herein,
The Stare of Minnesota to the above named
You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the
above entitled action, which complaint has
been filed in the office of the clerk of said
district court at the village of Princeton
county of Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota,
and to serve a copy of your answer to said
complaint on the subscriber at his office in the
village of Princeton in the county of Mille
Lacs, within twenty (20) days after service of
this summons upon you exclusive of the day
of such service, and if you fail to answer the
said complaint within the time aforesaid the
plaintiff in this action will apply to the court
lor the relief demanded in said complaint
together with plaintiff's costs and disburse
ments herein
Plaintiff's Attorney,
Princeton, Mian.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
County of Mille Lacs.
District Court, Seventh Judicial District.
Mary Mathilda Stark, Plaintiff 1
Sarah A. Simms, George W. Aul
guire, Samuel S. Aulguire, also all
other persons or parties unknown
claiming any right, title, estate,
lien or interest in the real estate
described in the complaint herein,
Notice is hereby given that an action has
been commenced in this court by the above
nemed plaintiff against the above named de
That the object of said action is to determine
the adverse claim of the defendants and each
and all of them, and the rights of the parties
respectively herein In and to the real estate
hereinafter described, and that the premises
affected by said action situated in the county
of Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota are
described as follows.
The north half of the northwest quarter of
section thirty-four (34), township thirty-seven
(37). range twenty-seven (27), west 4th mer
Plaintiff's Attorney,
Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub. April 6)
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made In the payment of
the sum of Forty-five dollars, which is claimed
to be due and is due at the date of this notice
upon a certain mortgage, duly executed and
delivered by Alice Haddow and George W.
Haddow her husband, mortgagors, to the First
National Bank of Princeton, mortgagee, bear
ing date the 7th day of April, 1909. and with a
power 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 Min
nesota, on the 3d day of December, 1910, at 9
o'clock a.m., in book 2 of mortgages, on page
197, and no action or proceeding having been
instituted, at law or otherwise, to recover the
debt secured by said mortgage or any Dart
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 mort
gage will be foreclosed by a sale of the prem
ises described in and conveyed by said mort
gage, viz: The east half of the southwest
quarter of section twenty (20), township thirty
six (36), range twenty-six (26), in Mille Lacs
county and state of Minnesota, with the here
ditaments and appurtenances 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 Princeton in said county and
state, on the 20th day of May, 1911, at 10 o'clock
a. m. of that day, at public vendne, to the
highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt of
Forty-five 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 disbursements allowed by law subject to
redemption at any time within one year from
the day of sale, as provided by law.
Dated April 1st, A. D. 1911.
By S. S. Petterson, President,
_., x_ Mortgagee.
I have started a boot and shoe re
pairing shop in the village of Prince
ton, north of Byers' store, where I
will do all kinds of boot and shoe re
pairing. When you have any repair
ing in this line please don't forget the
place. C. J. Johnson. 10-tfc.
iV mm

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