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THE COMFORTABLE WAV.
GOING SOUTH GOING NORTH. 6:00 a.m Duluth lP,:15p.m. 8:55 a.m Brook Park 7:20 p.m. 9:04 a.m Mora 6:56p.m. 9:31 a.m Ogilvie 6:39 p.m. 9:42 a.m Bock 6:26 p.m. 10:10 a.m Milaca 6:05 p.m. 10:22 a.m Pease (f) 5:49 p.m. 10:35 a.m...Long Siding (f)... 5:37p.m. 10:41 a.m Brlokton (f).. 5:33p.m. 10:56 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 a.m Anoka 4:25 p.m. 12:45 p.m Minneapolis 3:45 p.m. 1:15 pm St. Paul 3:15 p.m. (f) Stop on signal. ST. CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST. GOING BAST. 10:18 a. Milaca 6:40 p.m. 10:23 a. Foreston 5:34 p.m. 11.20 a.m St. Cloud 4:30p.m. WAY FREIGHT. GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH Daily, except Sun. Daily, except Sun. 8:30 a.m Milaca 2.10p.m. 9.30 p. Princeton l:00p. m. 10:30 p. Elk River... .10.30a.m. *3:00p.m Anoka 8:00a.m. Any information regarding sleeping cars or connections will be furnished at any time by W. MOSS MAN, Agen t. Princeton, Minn. ffl MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS. Bogus BrookA. J. Franzen...Route 2, Milaca BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. l, Milaca East SideAndrew Kalberg Opstead GreenbushJ. H. Grow R. l, Princeton HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaoa Isle HarborC. M. Halgren Wahkon MilaoaJ. A. Overby Milaoa MiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston OnamiaLars Eriksson Onamia ^ageAugust Anderson Star R., Milaca Princeton \lbert Kuhfleld,Route 2, Prinoeton KathioE. E. Dinwiddle Garrison i outh HarborChas. Freer Cove VILLAGE RECORDERS. Grover Umbeliocker Princeton Paul. Northway Milaca i1 P. Neuman Poresto O Quale Onamia NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinHenry Murphy Princeton Blue HillM. B. Mattson Princeton Spencer Brook-O W. Blomquist R. 3, Princeton WyanettP. A. Chilstrom R. 2, Princeton LivoniaW. R. Hurtt Zimmerman SantiagoGeo. Roos Santiago PalboJohn D. Sarner Dalbo BradfordWm. Conklin. R. 3, Cambridge tanfordLee Hass St. Francis Spring ValeHenry A. Olson. .R. 5, Cambridge PRINCETON-:-LODGE, '&M NO. 93, of Regular meetings every Tuesd--' o^- r, ng at 8 o'clock. FRED NEWTON, C. 0 GEO. E RICE, K. R. at s. Louis RUST, Master of Finance. Princeton Homestead No. 1867 rY* Regular meeting nights sec ond and fourth Wednesda"y in each month. K. B. TARBOX, A M" Cor" an wkJBPW p. DARRAGH, Foreman PROFESSIONAL CARDS. ^EORQE PRENTICE ROSS, Undertaker and State Licensed Enibalmer. Disinf ecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30 Princeton, Minnesota. r|R. D. A. McRAE DENTIST Office in Odd Fellows Block. PRINCETON, MINN pLVERo L. MCMILLA N, LAWTEB. Townsend Building. Princeton, Minn R. P. L. SMALL, DENTIST. Office hours 9 a. m. to 12m. 2p.m. to5 p.m. Over E B. Anderson's store Princeton, Minn. Q. ROSS CALEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SUBQEON. Office and Residence over Jack's Drug Store, Tel.Rural. 36. Princeton, Minn, BUSINESS CARDS. ^*7lLLIAM KALIHER, BABBEB SHOP & BATH BOOMS. A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars. Main Street, Princeton. A. ROSS, FUNEBAL DIBEOTOB. Will take full charge 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. T. J. KALIHER, Proprietor, Princeton, Minn. Single and Double Rigs at a rioments' Notice. Commercial Travelers' Trade aSpeolaHv. M M JOHN BARRY Expert Accountant, Over 30 Years Experience. 1011 First Ave. North, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. M"M^4-H"H"l"l'iH-li.li.H..ii.} *4. Violin Lessons ~JL Terms Reasonable I DONALD MARSHALL Inquire at Ewing's Music Store or at Supt. Marshall's Residence 'I* 1!- .j, ,|.,|,.g,their Stories of the Links. There was a pictur in Punch recent lya caddy following a player is haild by the other caddies, "Where are you going, Sandy?" "I'm going to hear this gentleman play golf." Clev er lads, some of the caddies! A real duffer of noble presence was on a prac tis game alone. Repeatedly he had foozled in his attempts to drive and finally exclaimd, "Well, 1 never foo zled like this before!" Caddie, aston isht, "Your honor has played before?" A cousin of mine made his first trial one morning on Skibo links, and, as is often the case when taking it all easily and not trying hard, he suc ceeded wonderfully. He could hardly wait for the morning game. We start ed and he foozled everything, and at last I herd exclamations and cald out to him, "What 'nation,' Morrison?" He replied apologetically, "I know, I know, I felt it but I didn't think I said it." We hav a celebrated professor who was lost from site for a time. His caddie at last coming in site and being askt, "Where's the professor?" cald out, "He's down among the whins talkin' to hisseP." Loud lafter! A deacon was reported as having re signed from his eldership in the kirk. Being askt why by his minister he ex plaind that he had either to resign or quit playing golf, and he knew he couldn't do that. A Skibo Celebrity. Skibo links hav some celebrities whose first efforts at golf began there. Frederic Harrison had been initiated one morning and was playing his first match. When he was foozling his way to the long hole for some time I turnd round and askt, "How many?" "Three," he replied. I had seen him miss frequently. After three and sev en had been affirmd by both several times, we proceeded to locate the strokes. After getting in a few "air strokes" in counting the seven Har rison exclaimd, "Oh, make it twenty if you count these I only hit the ball three times!" There are games and games. Does a game make opponents closer and dearer to each other, or does it arouse ill feeling and jealousy and drive men apart as rivals, even foes, each grudg ing the success of the other? We often hear accounts of the rivalries aroused by some of our games, foot ball especially, and very naturally so, playd, as it is with us, when men roll on the ground attemting to disable each other. The reverse is the case with golf. Men become dearer friends than ever. The oftener they meet on the green the fonder they become of each other and the greater the longing for their chum's society, and in after years, if separated, each warms as the name of the other is mentioned and ends his panegyric with the ever en trancing words, murmured with emo tion, "Ah, we playd golf together!" Short, simple, sufficient! Golf givs us intervals for exchange of mutual thoughts which strengthen the ties be tween us. We rejoice to see that our chums are playing well and applaud success. Golf is a game entire- GOLF IS A DOCTOR, SAYS MR. CARNEOIE Ironmaster Sees a Score of Charms In the Game I THteristic E vacation number of the In dependent contains a charac article by Andrew Car negie on "Dr. Golf." The ar ticle is herewith reprinted in part, the simplified spelling being Mr. Carne gie's: The first golf club in the United States was organized at Yonkers Nov. 14,1888, and named St. Andrews. Rob ert Lockhart of Yonkers, born in Dun fermline, Scotland, was often in his na tiv town as buying member of his firm, and there he lernt the ancient and roy al game. He purchast several dozens of clubs in Dunfermline and upon ar rival at Yonkers explained the game to his fellow crony Dunfermlinite, Jack Reid, and a few others, who began ex perimenting in Reid's orchard, a larger field being afterward secured. Jack Reid was elected president of the club (Lockhart declining becaus he had to be abroad so much) and John C. Ten Byeke, of good Dutch stock, secretary, which he still remains. The game of golf in my young days was the preserv of the upper classes in Scotland, sure mark of the gentleman, and a sickly plant south of the border. No lady was ever seen on the links. The charm of golf, who can analyze and decide in what it really consists? First, we need to use the plural. It has not one but a score of charms. We are under the sky, worshipers of the "god of the open air." Every breth seems to drive away weakness and dis eas, securing for us longer terms of happy days here on earth, even bring ing something of heven here to us. No doctor like Dr. Golfhis cures as mi raculous as those sometimes credited to Christian Science, minus its un known and mysterious agencies, which are calculated to alarm prudent people. Not the least of its virtues is its power to affect the temper and especially the tung. We hav only to remain silent to produce unusual results. The preven tiv treatment successfully applied has its richest field upon the green. Its Great Effect on the Temper and the Tongue ly free from fysical struggles over opponentsthe ineradicable root of evil in football. Beauties of the Game. No game givs so much of the open air, the elixir of life, from morning till nite. With a modest bite at luncheon mayhap it can be playd without un due fatigue, even by elderly people, and then there's the few minutes' rest and the chat at the green with your bosom crony. No delay impairs the game. Sit and moralize, drive off at your plesure, it's all the same. Another special feature of the grand game is that, forgetting all other sub jects, attention must be concentrated upon it. This is what takes the cob webs out of the brain. Hunger, thirst, cold or heat, business cares, sublime soaringsall take a back seat when the critical moment arrives and all de pends upon the last put. I was a very late convert to the noble game of golf. Well do I remember laughing at the first attemts of some guests to drive wee balls into wee holes in some parts of the park at Skibo. One day a noted golfer and cup winner, Mr. Morrison, librarian, Edin burgh, came to me there all aglow, his eyes sparkling, and announced in rapid accents, panting for breth, his remark able find. "Do you know you hav a natural golf course at the bottom of the park between the Loch and the Firth? Certain, no possible mistake. What a find!" And my friend awaited my reply in an attitude which seemd to express wonder that I had not faint ed at this startling discovery, this su preme gift of Providence which made Skibo perfect, leaving nothing else to be desired. We had to be careful not to shock our friend by seeming indif ference and did the best we could to conceal the latent smile. This was only eleven years ago. Morrison was told to work it up, and Skibo links is the result. And such linksalong one side a salmon loch, seagulls nesting upon an island in the center "where screams the wild sea-mew" as they flutter around the sar firth along the other side scores of skylarks nesting along the edges of the links and filling the air with their thrills as they mount the carpet under our feet a variegated rug, so brilliant the colors. The links cost money, but we ask ourselves what amount of money would induce us to part with this special at traction, which givs rarer plesure to more of our visitors than any other one feature of our life in the highlands. His Own Play. My nephews play and win prizes, and upon our visits to our gifted sis ter's Cumberland island I saw the ef fect of the game upon devotees of our family. Nevertheless I was persuad ed just to try one drive or two just to be in the fashion, then another, and. lo and behold, before I knew it the temter had me in his toils and I be came not a player of but at golf, which I am still and shall forever remain. Beginning at sixty-three, what can one expect? I try to make good bar gains with real players, and the num ber of strikes some generous souls al low givs me a game now and then. I'm tolerable nowadays upon the green, but the long, straight, swinging drive is still beyond my reach, altho I was on the green in three twice recently, and this inspires hopes. COURT SERMONS. Ten Minutes Was the Limit In King Edward's Reign. The recognized time for a preacher to occupy the pulpit when preaching before the late King Edward was ten minutes. King George, however, has never quite approved of these very short sermons, and it has been inti mated to the chaplains in ordinary at tached to the royal household, from whom the preacher for the morning service at Buckingham palace is usu ally selected, that their sermons may be lengthier than they were customari ly in the late reign. An intimation of this sort amounts practically to a command, but it is doubtful if it will be very welcome some of the chaplains who were in the late king's household, who have during the past years rarely preached a ser mon of more than ten minutes' dura tion. Roosevelt a Suffragette. The Woman Voter, organ of the Wo man Suffrage party, is out with an in terview with ex-President Theodore Roosevelt. Colonel Roosevelt says: "My family says that I am the only suffragette in it. I consider myself a very courageous man because of my sentiments in favor of woman suf frage. My wife is only tepid on the subject, and my sisters are pronounced anti-suffragists." Japan's Wealth. The wealth of Japan is over 30,000,- 000,000 yen ($15,000,000,000), ranking seventh in the wealth of the world. 232 Mines In Japan. The mines of Japan number 232, with a paid up capital of 144,000,000 yen ($72,000,000). THE PKGSrCETOST nSTIOisT: THURSDAY, JUNE 29, 1911. BEGGARS OF LONDON. Many of Them Partial to the Hired Sickly Infant Scheme. There Is no city in Europe, according to an American citizen who has return ed from a business trip to England, where there may be seen so many beg gars in the streets as in the British metropolis, says the Washington Her ald. ''These beggars-'halt, blind, maim ed'come for the most part from the beggars' colony,' the most lawless dis trict in all London. It Is hidden in the haze of mean streets In the bor ough of Kensington and is called Not tingdale. "These tale pitchers,' as they call themselves, are men and women who hire starved looking children by the day to enlist the sympathy of the be nevolent There are 'old soldiers' and sailors,' with bogus beards and rec ords complete there are 'shabby gen teel' men in tattered frock coats and carefully brushed broken boots, who talk of 'college days there are the musical beggars, who live by singing there are the begging letter writers, and, finally, there are the beggars who solicit under the pretext of offer ing matches, collar buttons or shoe strings for sale. "A 'tale pitcher' who knows the ropes can hire a sickly infant at the rate of about 12 cents a day. An unusually wretched looking infant will be dearer, but a whole family of neg lected mites can be borrowed for 50 cents and 'no questions asked.' Many of these professional beggars make as much as $4 a day." WALTON'S FAST. The "Plunger" Did Even More Than the Doctor Suggested. Race track lovers of some years ago all knew "Plunger" WaltonFrancis Theodore Walton, as he was christen ed. Everything that Walton did he did as thoroughly as he plunged on the races. This habit was illustrated by his famous fast. Rheumatism caused him considerable suffering for years. Across the street from him lived a doctor, who said one day: "Walton, you eat too much. That's what's the matter with you. Do as I say and you will cure your rheuma tism. Don't let food tempt you so much Just taper off your meals, and don't eat except when you really feel like it" Some time passed before the two men met again. The physician in quired what results followed from heeding his directions. He listened thunderstruck to the following report: "That advice of yours sounded easy, and I didn't eat a morsel for twenty one days. No, sir not a single particle of food passed my lips. Every hour that I was awake I did drink a glass of water. I suffered no great pangs of hunger. 1 was comfortable and had a good time. It was my wife's anxiety that made me break my fast She got the notion that I was losing weight too fast. You see, 1 once weighed 283 pounds. When 1 began the fast I weighed 246. At the end of twenty one days I weighed an even 200. Your advice was all right"New York Trib une. A Coral Pipe. While a United States warship was off Barbados a few years ago a sailor who was amusing himself fishing for sharks brought up from the depths a long "churchwarden" pipe that evi dently had been lying at the bottom of the sea for a bundred years or more. It was unbroken and had either been accidentally dropped overboard or washed out of some old wreck. The coral insects had seized upon It and covered the long stem with delicate, lacelike branches and the bowl with fine "vermicelli" work. So completely was It concealed with the coral coating that it was impossible to determine the original material of the pipe. Oddly enough, the Inside of the bowl had been left untouched and still showed the stains of fire and nicotine.New York Press. Hope. Hope is anticipation. It is an hi herent feeling in mankind and a divine provision for the sustentation of in terest in life. Hope is a chord which strikes pleasant desires for the future it is every one's sunshine, the rainbow in the storm, the silver lining to the present cloud, a star set in the firma ment of our lives, to brighten, lighten and cheer the way and differs in mag nitude and brightness according to oc casion. Hope is an antidote of misery, a cordial for the desponding and a chain with many links.Nellie E Mate. Patience. There's no music in a "rest," that I know of, but there's the making of music In it And people are always missing that part of the life melody, always talking of perseverance and courage and fortitude, but patience is the finest and worthiest part of forti tude, and the rarest too.Ruskin. Doing It Right. "But, my dear. If 1 buy you this gown it will put me $50 in debt" "Only $50! If you are going In debt why not go In like a gentleman and make it a hundred?"Fliegende Blat ter. The White Woman's Burden. Of course men have a lot of small worries, but they don't have to carry a chamois skin and a little satchel around^with them wherever they go. Galveston News. Tve never any pity for conceited people, because they carry their com fort about with them-George Eliot (First Pub. June 153t) Notice of Hearing on Petition in Ditch Proceedings. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Mille Lacs. Sss" In the Matter of the Petition of Chr. Carl Eberhardt and Others, for a Public Ditch in the County of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, Designated and Numbered as County Ditch No. 10. Notice is hereby given, that a peti tion has been filed in the office of the county auditor of said county, pray ing for the construction of a public ditch, designated and numbered by the county auditor of such county as County Ditch No. 10, beignning at a point on the west line of section 16, 00 feet south of the northwest corner of section 16, townsihp thirty-eight north of range 26, west of the 4th P. M., thence running in a general southwesterly direction through the following described lands, to-wit: The northeast quarter of the northeast quarter, the southeast quarter of the northeast quarter, the northeast quar ter of the southeast quarter, the northwest quarter of the southeast quarter, the southwest quarter of the southeast quarter, and the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of section 17 the northeast quarter of the northwest quarter, the southeast quarter of the northwest quarter, the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter, the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter and the southwest quarter of the southwest quarter of section 20 the northwest quarter of the northwest quarter of section 29 the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter and the southeast quarter of the northeast quarter, thence in a general southeasterly direction through the southeast quarter of the northeast quarter and the northeast quarter of the southeast quarter of section 30 the northwest quarter of the southwest quarter, the southwest quarter of the southwest quarter and the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of section 29 the northeast quarter of the northwest quarter, the northwest quarter of the northeast quarter, the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter and the southeast quarter of the northeast quarter of section 32, all in township 38, north of range 26, west of the 4th P. M., and terminating on the section line of sections 32 and 33. Section corner of sections 28, 29, 32 and 33 is 1,500 feet north of a point in Vondel brook on road in township 38, north of range 26, west of the 4th P. M., where said ditch terminates in said Vondel brook. Branch ditch No. 1 of County Ditch No. 10, beginning at a point in the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter of section 25, township 38 north of range 27, west of the 4th P. M. Said point is 85 feet north of the north end of the culvert under the Great Northern tracks between the round house and tank at Milaca, Minnesota, and 251 feet north, 46 de grees east from the junction of course 1 extended back, and the center of the main track of the Great Northern railroad. Thence in a general north easterly direction through the follow ing described lands, to-wit: Lot 1 of block 14, Second addition to the vil lage of Milaca, the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter, the south west quarter of the northeast quarter and the southeast quarter of the northeast quarter of section 25, town ship 38, of range 27 thence through the northwest quarter of the northwest quarter, thence easterly through the northeast quarter of the northwest quarter, thence easterly and south easterly through the northwest quar ter of the northeast quarter, the southwest quarter of the northeast quarter and the southeast quarter of the northeast quarter of section 30, township 38, of range 26, and termi nating in the main ditch of County Ditch No. 10, in the northwest quarter of the southeast quarter of the north east quarter of section 30, township 38, range 26, at the point where the main ditch of County Ditch No. 10 turns and takes a southeasterly course, said point being the outlet of Branch No. 1 of County Ditch No. 10. Main ditch of County Ditch No. 10 crosses the right-of-way of the Great Northern Railway company at the point where Vondel brook crosses the Great Northern right-of-way in the southwest quarter of the southwest quarter of section 20, township 38 north of range 26, west of the 4fch P. M., said main ditch of County Ditch No. 10 following the course of said Vondel brook where such crossing is made. Branch ditch No. 1 of County Ditch No. 10 crosses the right-of-way of the Great Northern Railway company at a point as shown in the engineer's plat of Ditch No. 10, said plat being on file in the auditor's office in said Mille Lacs county, and in the south east corner of the northwest quarter of the northeast quarter of section 30, township 38 north of range 26. west of the 4th P. M. And that the names of the owners of the lands and the names of the munic ipal and other corporations that will be affected by the construction of said ditch, as appears in the report of the viewers hereafter mentioned, are as follows: Louis O. Larson, Elden K. Olson, The Mille Lacs Lumber Com pany, George Hilzinger, Swan Bengston, Ole A. Romoe, Joseph F. Kariger, George Merbach, Frank Bergstrom, Empire Real Estate and Mortgage Company, John Nerlander, Andrew Johnson, C. H. Freitag, Louise Adamson, John Peterson, John Ekman, Charles W. Stromberg, Louis Hedstrom, John Hokanson, Frank Sjoquist, Emily Schelin, John W. Anderson, Peter Turnquist, G. A. Lundine, Gust J. Ross, C. C. P. Eber hardt, Andrew Hokanson, Blanch Hiatt, Frank Hendrickson, P. J. Erickson, Henry Enger, Village of Milaca, Town of Milaca, and Town of Borgholm and that the engineer appointed by the board of county commissioners of said county to make a survey of the route of said ditch has completed his work and made due re port thereon and filed the same in the office of said county auditor and that the viewers appointed by said board of county commissioners to view the same have completed their work and filed their report thereon in the office of said county auditor. And that, therefore, the board of county commissioners of Mille Lacs county, state of Minnesota, will hold a special meeting on Wednesday, the 12th day of July, 1911, at the county auditor's office in the village of Princeton, in said county, at 1 o'clock p.m., of said day, for hearing and consideration of said petition and of said surveyor's and viewers' report thereon and that all persons inter ested in the construction of said ditch are invited to appear and be heard by and before said board of county commissioners at said time and place for or against the construction of said ditch. Dated this 9th day of June, 1911. W. C. DOANE. County Auditor of Mille Lacs County, Minn. (Official Seal) (First Pub. June 15) Notice of Expiration of Redemption. Office of County Auditor, County of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota. To D. McCarthy: You are hereby notified that at a tax judgment sale, held on the 14th day of May, 1906, the following de scribed parcel of land, situated in the county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, to-wit: Lot five (5), in block sixty (60), of Princeton, was sold for the sum of eighty-six cents: that the amount required to redeem said parcel, exclusive of the costs to accrue upon this notice is the sum of eighty-six cents, and interest thereon at the rate of 12 per cent per annum from said 14th day of May, 1906, to the day such redemption is made and that the tax certificate issued upon said sale has been pre sented to me by the holder thereof, and the time for redemption of said parcel from said sale will expire sixty days after the service of this notice and proof thereof has been filed in my office. Witness my hand and official seal this 12th day of May, 1911. W. C. DOANE, Auditor of Mille Lacs County, Minn. (Official Seal.) (First Pub. June 8) Notice of Execution Sale. Under and by virtue of an execution to me directed and delivered, issued out of the dis trict court of the state of Minnesota, for the fourth judicial district, in the county of Hen nepin, in an action therein pending between North Star Lumber Company, a corporation plaintiff, and Charles A. Dickey, defendant, upon a judgment therein entered on the 14th day of December, 1910, in favor of said plain tiff and against said defendant for the sum of one hundred and thirty-two and 76-100 dollars of which judgment a transcript was docketed in the district court of Mille Lacs county Minnesota, on the 21st day of December, 1910 at two o'clock p. m.. and the sum of one hun dred and thirty-five and 75-100 dollars is now due thereon with fifty cents increased costs in Hennepin county, Minnesota, I have levied upon all the right, title and interest of the within named defendant, Charles A. Dickey in and to all the real estate in said Mille Lacs county standing in the name of Bell J. Dickey and described as lot two (2) in block four (4) of Cater's second addition to Princeton ac cording to the plat thereof on file and of record in the office of the register of deeds of said Mille Lacs county, and will sell the same at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment and increased expenses at the front door of the court house in the village of Princeton in said Mille Lacs county on the 29th day of July. 1911, at 10 o'clock a. m' HARRY SHOCKLEY, Sheriff of Mille Lacs County. Minn (First Pub. June 22.) Notice of Foreclosure Sale, by Ad vertisement. Whereas default has been made in the con dition of a certain mortgage, dated April 29th 1910, and recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds, in Mille Lacs countv. Minnesota May the 4th, 1910, at 9 o'clock, a', m., in book of mortgages, .on page 128. said mortgage was executed and delivered by Edith Orton and Bert H. Orton. her husband, to Abbie F. Smith, and thereafter was said mortgage as signed on the 27th day of April, 1911, to George E S. Smith, who is now the owner thereof, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date of this notice, the sum of one hundred and fifty-nine dollars ($159.00) and that no action or proceedings have been instituted to recover the debt secured by said mortgage or any part thereof. Now wherefore notice is hereby given that under a power of sale contained in said mort gage and pursuant to the statutes in such cases made and provided, said mortgage will be fore closed by a sale of said mortgaged premises, by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs County at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, at the front door of the court house, in the village of Princeton, Minnesota, on the 19th day of August, 1911, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, to satisfy said mortgage and costs and expenses of the sale, including the sum of twenty-five dollars ($25.00), attorney's fee, as stipulated in said mortgage. The premises described in said mortgage and to be sold are situated in Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, and described as follows, to-wit the southwest quarter (M) of the southwest quarter (X) of hection29, township 43, range 27, containing 40 acres more or less, according to the government survey thereof. GEORGE E. S. SMITH. Assignee of Mortgage. CLIFTON A. ALLBRIGH T, Attorney for Assignee. (First Pub. June 8) Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the conditions of that certain mortgage executed by Thomas W. Allison and Sarah J. Allison, his wife, as mortgagors, to Mary A. VanDoren, as mortgagee, dated January 15th A. D. 1906, and recorded in the office of the register of deeds, Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, on the 18th day of January, A. D. 1906, at 1 o'clock p. m. in book "M" of mortgages on page 258 thereof. That the said Mary A. VanDoren has paid the taxes assessed against the premises described in said mort gage, for the year A. D. 1909, amounting to twenty-five and 58-100 ($25 58) dollars that the amount claimed to be due and is due on this mortgage at this date, including said taxes and interest on said taxes is the sum of one thousand three hundred forty-one and 53-100 ($1341.53) dollars, and no action or proceeding having been instituted at law or otherwise to recover said debt secured by said mortgage or any part thereof, Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be foreclosed and the prem ises conveyed thereby to-wit: Ah that tract or parcel of land lying and being in the county of Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, de scribed as follows to-wit: The southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of section thirteen (13), and the east half of the northwest quarter of section twen ty-four (24), all in township thirty-eight (38), of range twenty-seven (27), will be sold by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs county, which said sale will be held at the office of said sheriff, in the court house. In the town of Princeton, county of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 22nd day of July, A. D. 1911, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, to pay the amount then due on said mortgage. Including said taxes and interest due on said taxes, together with the disbursements allowed by law in cluding seventy-five ($75.00) dollars attorneys* Dated June 1st, 1911. MARY A. VAN OOREN, Mortgagee. BENTON, MOLYNEATJX & MORLEY, Attorneys for Mortgagee, 838 Security Bank Building. Minneapolis, Minnesota. Before you start for Princeton to have your picture taken be sure it is the first or third Saturday of the month, as these are the only days you will find Nelson, the famous photo grapher from Anoka, at his studio in Princeton. 2-tf