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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 09, 1911, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-11-09/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 6:56 p.m.
9:31 a.m Ogllvie 6:39p.m.
9:42 a.m Bock 6:26 p.m.
10:10 a.m Mllaoa 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 Brickton (f)..
10:56 a.m....-.Princeton
11:15 a.m Zimmerman
11:40 a.m Elk River....
12 05 a.m Anoka
12:45 p.m Minneapolis..
1:15 p.m St. Paul 3:15 p.m,
(f) Stop on signal.
5:33 p.m.
5:27 p.m.
5:06 p.m.
4:46 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
3:45 p.m.
10:18 a.m. Milaca 5:40 p.m.
10:23 a, Foreston 5 34p. m,
ll.SO a.m St. Cloud...... 4.30p.m.
Daily, except Sun. Daily, except Sun.
8:30 a.m Milaca 2:10p.m.
9:30 p. Princeton l:00p. m.
10:30 p.m Elk River... .10:30a.m.
3:00p.m Anoka 8:00a.m.
Any information regarding sleeping
oars or connections will be urmsned at
any time by
Princeton, Minn.
Bogus BrookA. J. Pranzen.. .Route 3, Milaca
BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. 1, Milaca
Hast SideAndrew Kalberg Opstead
GreenbushJ. H. Grow R. 1, Princeton
HaylandAlfred P. Johnson Milaca
Isle HarborC. M. Halgren Wahkon
MilacaJ. A. Overby Milaca
MiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston
Erikssonn 'ageAugus Anderso Star R.,Onamia Milac a
Princeton /vlbert Kuhfield.Route 2, Prinoeton
KathioE. E. Dinwiddle Garrison
-^outh HarborChas. Freer Cove
trover Umbehocker Princeton
Paul Northway Milaca
T. Neumann Foreston
3 Quale ODamia
BaldwinHenry Murphy Princeton
Blue HillM. B. Mattson Princeton
Spencer Brook-o. W. Blomquist.R. 3, Princeton
VyanettP. A. Chilstrom...... R, 3. Prinoeton
LiivoniaE. A. Smyth Zimmerman
bantiagoGeo. Roos Santiago
"alboJoh D. Sarner Dalbo
BradfordWm. Conklin R. 3, Cambridge
otanfordLee Hass St. Francis
spring ValeHenry A. Olson. .R. 5, Cambridge
X0.93,K. of
Regular metlngs every TU890"
t-'int? at 8 o'clock.
UE O. E. RICE, K. R. ft s.
Louis RUS T, Master of Finance.
Princeton Homestead No. 1867
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
in each month.
Cor. and M. of A.
F. J. DARRAG H, Foreman
Undertaker and
State IAcensed Embalmer.
Dlsinf ecting Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30
Princeton, Minnesota.
Office In Odd Fellows Block.
Townsend Building.
Prinoeton, Minn
Office hours 9 a. m. to 12 m. 2 p. m. to 5 p. m.
Over E. B. Anderson's store
Princeton, Minn.
Office and Residence over Jack's Drug Store
Tel.Rural. 36.
Princeton, Minn.
A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars.
Main Street, Prinoeton.
Will take full charge of dead bodies when
desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
always ..n stock. Also Springfield metallcs.
Dealer In Monuments of all kinds.
E. A. Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30.
T. J. KALIHER, Proprietor,
Prinoeton, Minn.
Single and Double Rigs
at a IlomentA' Notice.
Oommeroial Travelers' Trade a Special*v.
Expert Accountant,
Over 30 Tears Experience.
1011 First Ave. North, 8
Vri for F-.?* 0 ".talon
MINNEAPOLIS r.s.jl inyrt. vi N N
Canton Viceroy Sends Envoy
to Inspect American
In the second paragraph the viceroy
addresses Mr. Kai
As the expenditure for the erection, fur
nishing and maintenance of such estab
lishments is so great it deems proper for
Could Supply Turkey With a Good
Navy if Congress Permitted.
^$*S"$S*$*8*38*S$^ 000^?S^&>^^SS^S^^^8
viceroy of Canton is planning
to build in that city the first
public library and also the first
museum of natural history in
all China. To that end he has sent Kai
Quan Ying Chue to America to study
the libraries and museums of the large
cities and to urge his fellow country
men to send back to China subscrip
tions to the building fund.
Kai Quan, as he calls himself, has
already inspected the public libraries
and museums of Vancouver, San Fran
cisco, St. Paul, Pittsburg, Washington
and Baltimore and for the next few
weeks will spend his time in the insti
tutions of New York.
With Kai Quan as a special escort is
Moy Beck Hin, Chinese consul general
at Oregon, Idaho and Montana, who
lives at Portland, Ore., and is acknowl
edged to be the richest Chinese in the
United States. The viceroy through
the Chinese minister at Washington
ordered Consul General Moy to accom
pany Kai Quan on his travels in Amer
Kai Quan is a very successful mer
chant, an exporter and importer at
"I business man myself," he said,
smiling. "I was born in Canton and
am fifty-seven years old. I studied at
a Chinese school, but in 1870, when 1
was sixteen, I came to San Francisco
and studied at an American school
there. Mr. Moy came to America four
years earlier. After I finished school
I went into business in that city and
imported Chinese goods, but after
awhile I went back to China. In 1890
I came back to America to buy gin
seng to send to China. I bring over
more American flour than any one
else in China, and in Hongkong I am
called 'the flour king.'
The special commissioner's official
warrant from the viceroy, translated
into English, begins as follows:
Whereas, Th civilization of this world
is dependent upon literary knowledge, so
If one desires to obtain blessings for the
people of one's country one should first of
all promote and extend the literary knowl
edge of such people. As all the countries
in the east as well as those in the wes*
are well acquainted with this principle,
they hs,va spared in no pains to so enlarge
the field of education as to promote the
literary knowledge of the people, and the
most apparent and most profitable results
that are obtainable in the matter of edu
cation are nothing like unto the establish
ment of a public museum and library.
Since my arrival in Canton I have thor
oughly investigated into the educational
affairs of the whole province, and I found
that the various kinds of educational in
stitutions have more or less accomplished
something, but we are still lack of a pub
lic museum and library. I have already
instructed the commissioners of education
to interview the gentries and merchants
in this province with a view to raise
funds for the establishment of a public
museum and library In two separate
When the war between Italy and
Turkey is over it is expected that the
latter country will immediately seek
to obtain a navy strong enough to en
able her to make some use of her mag
nificent army, now practically impo
tent. The American navy department
stands ready to furnish any country
with a ready made navy of respectable
strength, though not of the latest type,
if congress is willing to authorize the
The whole fleet of ironclads that dis
tinguished itself in the Spanish-Amer
ican war is now practically obsolete,
according to high standards prevailing
in the modern navy. Sampson's flag
ship, the New York, (rechristened Sar
atoga) Schley's flagship, the Brooklyn
even the battleships Oregon, Iowa, In
diana and the like, while all in excel
lent condition, are no longer regarded
as fit for service in the first line of bat
The older ships are too good to be
broken up or dismantled, so they have
been put in a secondary class. The
navy department would gladly sell
them to another nation and could get
a good price for them. But the depart
ment is unwilling to do so unless con
gress will authorize the money realized
from their sale to be applied to the
construction of new battleships.
Their Destructive Habits In New For
ests Annoy Government.
The department of agriculture is
confronted with a problem which may
result in the extermination of all ro
dents from burned or cut-over areas
that the government is trying to re
forest. In many instances where the
government has tried to reforest squir
rels have eaten the seeds or hoarded
them. Pickets have seen the squirrels
eating or making off with the seeds
within thirty-six hours after planting.
The department intends to send out
hunters to kill off the offenders until
the new trees get a start. If shot does
not serve poisoning will be tried.
Translation of the Text of Kai
Quan Ying Chue's Of
ficial Warrant.
0 00S*SKSxSx$x8xex8x$xS^
me to depute a competent deputy to ex
tensively obtain subscriptions for the pur
pose of carrying out this benevolent un
dertaking. I have learned that you, Mr.
Kai Quan Ying Chue, who are an experi
enced and reliable merchant, having an
earnest mind for the interest of the pub
lic, is fit to be deputed as a deputy bear
ing upon yourself the duty to obtain sub
scriptions and making it known to the
public the interest which I have taken to
ward my fellow countrymen who are
abroad. I am convinced that all my coun
trymen love their own country, and such
love is ever increasing, but I still hope
that they will extend such love toward
their fellow brethren, friends and children
in their own country.
If my fellow countrymen who are trad
ing in our friendly countries will try to
make an investigation into the Qualities
of civilization of the societies in such
friendly countries they will find that no
origin of such qualities is not traceable
to the heart of education. Now, if the
same reflection is cast upon their own
country they will see that in order to ob
tain blessings for the people of their own
country the same principle must be ap
plied. A the gentries and merchants of
our friendly countries are all aware that
to apply the first of the universal princi
ples of this world is to further the liter
ary knowledge of mankind. I trust they
will also share the same view with us in
regard to our present proposition.
Irrespective of the amount of subscrip
tion and irrespective of nationality, the
one who subscribes, his name will be en
graved for everlasting remembrance when
these two establishments are completed.
As you have been trading in various coun
tries for quite a number of years, the
merchants and people both in foreign
countries and in your own country have
respect and trust in you, as you have for
merly been able to invite American mer
chants to subscribe toward the famine re
lief funds, for which I have remunerated
you in another dispatch.
This interesting document concludes
as follows:
I fervently hope that you will exert
yourself in the present errant in accord
ance of this letter, so as to fulfill my ex
pectation and that you will from time to
time report to me the progress you are
making in such subscription. I write this
letter to depute Mr. Kai Quan Ying Chue
an honorary official and affix thereupon
the seal of my office on the seventh day
of the third moon in the third year of
Shuen Tung.
While in Washington Kai Quan miss
ed President Taft, whom he had met
in Hongkong.
"The public library and museum
(Tau Schi Gun yau Bok Mat Gun) at
Canton," said Kai Quan, "will each be
only two stories high, but very long
and very wide. In the library build
ing the books will be on the second
floor. A part of the first floor will be
used as a printing office, where all
kinds of foreign books, mostly Eng
lish, but some German and French,
will be translated into Chinese and
printed in the Chinese language.
"I cannot tell how much the two
buildings will cost, but it will run into
millions of dollars, but I don't know
how many millions. When I left Chi
na no money had been collected, but
there will be lots of money for the
building fund in Canton. Everybody
will give. In two. three or four
months I go back to Canton. When
1 get there I will start buildiug at
When Chicago Reporter He Scored
"Beat" and Kept His Word.
One of the earliest "scoops" of Wil
liam E. Curtis, who died recently in
Philadelphia, was that of getting an
interview with the James boys while
they were in the midst of their war
with the authorities.
While detectives were endeavoring
to locate the desperadoes Curtis, then
a reporter for a Chicago paper, went
out to Missouri, found their hiding
place and calmly announced he had
come for an interview with the bandits.
"We know what you're here for.
You're a spy," was the reply of Jesse
James. "What's more, you won't get
away from here."
But the aggressive reporter was not
to have his cherished scoop thus spoil
ed until too old to be of use to his pa
per. He refused to be a prisoner. He
talked to the James boys about his
trip out there to see them so that he
might put the truth about them be
fore the public and finally convinced
them he was there for the purpose he
"Well, I'm going to give you any
thing you want, just to satisfy you,"
Jesse James finally agreed.
And he did. He gave Curtis the
most vivid Interview anybody ever
had had with him. Having accom
plished his purpose, the reporter re
turned to the nearest telegraph station
and wired his scoop to his paper.
But be kept faith with the men who
had taken him at his word. He did
not reveal any of the secrets of the
rendezvous of the desperadoes, and he
did not tell the detectives who' were
searching for them the location' of
their hiding place.
Electric Hotel For Paris.
There will shortly be opened in
Paris a hotel without a single servant
above stairs. Everything from the
cooking to the delivery of shaving wa
ter will be done by electricity. In the
restaurant the music will be played
by an electric orchestrion, and at the
table d'hote dinner there will be an
automatic dumb waiter on to which
orders* will be sent to the basement.
Proceedings of Board of County Com
missioners of Mille Lacs County.
Auditor's Office, Mille Lacs County,
Minn. Princeton, November 2d, 1011.
Board met in regular session pur
suant to adjournment with Chairman
Dalchow presiding and all members
present. Meeting called to order by
the chairman at 1:30
The application of Duncan H. Mc
Cuaig to sell intoxicating liquors in
the town of Wahkon came duly on for
a hearing and the board being duly
satisfied that said McCuaig was a
proper party to issue a liquor license
to and McCuaig having furnished the
board a bond in the sum of $2,000, as
required by law, on motion said bond
and the sureties on same were duly
approved and accepted by the board
and the auditor instructed and em
powered to issue a liquor license to
the said Duncan H. McCuaig as per
the terms set forth in his application.
In the matter of a petition from
residents and voters of" the town of
South Harbor asking that the board
have the books, records and accounts
of said town examined by the state
public eaxminer as provided by chap
ter 344 of the general laws of 1907, the
action of the board on the 11th day of
July, 1911, relative to this matter was,
on motion, reconsidered, and on mo
tion duly made, seconded and unani
mously carried it was decided that the
board have the books, records and ac
counts of said town duly examined by
the public examiner as provided by
said chapter 344, the expenses of said
examination not to exceed $40.00.
The county poor farm committee
having reported to the board that the
deal with Arnold B. Gramer for the
purchase of his farm and personal
property for a county poor farm was
ready to be closed, that the abstracts
of title to said farm had been duly
examined and approved and that said
Gramer had a good and sufficient
warranty deed properly executed
ready for delivery, on motion of Com
missioner Sholin, seconded by Com
missioner Cater and unanimously car
ried by the board the county auditor
was authorized, empowered and in
structed to draw a county warrant or
warrants in the total sum of $8,230.66
and deliver same to the said Arnold
B. Gramer in exchange for the said
deed and other papers relating to said
The governing body of the county
of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota
being in session duly assembled, a
quorum, consisting of a majority of
all the members thereof, being present
and acting, F. C. Cater a member
thereof offered the following resolu
tion and moved its adoption:
Whereas, in the year 1911 said
county being thereto duly authorized
did duly make, execute and deliver its
certain orders for the purpose of pay
ing for land, building and equipment
for a county poor farm, in the aggre
gate sum of $8,230.66, dated the 2d
day of November, 1911, bearing inter
est at the rate of 6 per centum per an
num, and thereafter duly sold and dis
posed of the same to Arnold
Gramer for value received and the
same are now outstanding and un
paid and constitute a valid and exist
ing indebtedness of and against the
said county of Mille Lacs, and the
same are now past due and, in the
opinion of said governing body, it is
for the welfare of said county that the
said orders be refunded.
Now, therefore, be it resolved by
the county board of said Mille Lacs
county, that it is necessary for it to
issue and negotiate under and by vir
tue of chapter 122 of the general laws
of 1907 and sections 783 and 784 re
vised laws of 1905, its refunding bonds
in the aggregate sum of $8,230.66 to
be dated on the day the same are is
sued, bearing interest at the rate of 4
per centum per annum, to mature and
to be of the respective numbers and
amounts as hereinafter set forth:
1. One bond for the sum of $1,000,
payable July 1st, 1917.
2. One bond for the sum of $1,000,
payable July 1st, 1918.
3. One bond for the sum of $1,000,
payable July 1st, 1919.
4. One bond for the sum of $1,000,
payable July 1st, 1920.
5. One bond for the sum of $1,000,
payable July 1st, 1921.
6. One bond for the sum of $1,000,
payable July 1st, 1922.
7. One bond for the sum of $1,000,
payable July 1st, 1923.
8. One bond for the sum of $1,230,
payable July 1st, 1924.
And that the proceeds arising from
the sale thereof be used for the pur
pose of refunding the said orders is
sued as aforesaid and not otherwise
that the treasurer of said county be
and he is hereby authorized and
directed to make application to the
State of Minnesota and the state
board of investment for a loan there
on in accordance therewith that the
chairman and clerk of said county
board be and they are hereby author
ized and directed to sign, execute and
deliver such bonds, when counter
signed by the treasurer, issued under
and by virtue hereof, upon the pay
ment to said treasurer of the principal
sum thereof, and that said officers and
all others are hereby authorized and
directed to make, execute and deliver
all the necessary papers and furnish
all necessary information in connec
tion with the issuance of.the foregoing
bonds and the application to said
State of Minnesota to purchase the
same, as required by said state board
of investment, which motion being
duly seconded by Ole H. Uglem, a
member thereof, was put to a vote and
it appearing that a majority of the
quorum present has voted in favor
thereof, it was thus carried and so de
A petition from Reed Sanford
asking that he and his lands be set off
from school district No. 2 and at
tached to school district No. 1, was
presented to the board and the peti
tion appearing reasonable on its face,
December 5th, 1911, at 2 o'clock p. m.,
at the auditor's office in the village of
Princteon,- was set as the time and
place for a hearing on said petition.
A petition asking for a resurvey of
section 20 in the town of Milaca was
presented to the board and it appear^
ing that the petition was reasonable
on its face and that petitioners* have
taken the proper steps to furnish the
county with a $100 bond to cover the
costs in case such petition is denied
ft 5 J tl ^JjM.jJ'J^.y P^Sf If- JS^i
by the board at the final hearing, De
cember 5th, 1911, at 2 o'clock p. m., at
the auditor's office in the village of
Princeton, was set as the time and
place of hearing on said petition.
On motion board adjourned until
Friday, November 3rd, 1911.
Friday, November 3rd, 1911.
Board reconvened at 10 o'clock a.
m. with Chairman Dalchow presiding
and all members present
Pursuant to section nine (9), chap
ter one hundred sixty-three (163),
general laws of 1905, be it resolved by
the board of county commissioners of
the county of Mille Lacs, state of
Minnesota, that the road herein, to
Beginning at the southwest corner
of the nw^ of section 18, township 37
north, range 26 west, thence running
east on the quarter line of sections 18,
17 and 16, said township and range,
to the center post of said section 16,
thence south on the quarter line
through said section 16 and continuing
south on the quarter line through sec
tions 21, 28 and 33, said township and
range, and terminating at the south
east corner of the swj of said section
33, in said county of Mille Lacs, be
and the same is hereby designated a
state road for the purpose of having
the same constructed or improved in
accordance with the provisions of
said law.
Dated at Princeton, Minn., tnis 3rd
day of November, 1911.
By the Board of County Com
W. C. DOANE, County Auditor.
(Official Seal)
On motion duly made and carried
the auditor was instructed to have a
plat book of all roads in Mille Lacs
county, which have been duly desig
nated state roads by the board, com
piled and drawn up by the county sur
A petition asking the board to
designate a certain piece of road in
the northern end of the county, and
which piece would connect a proposed
state road running through Aitkin
and Kanabec counties, under the pro
visions of the Elwell law of 1911, was
on motion laid over for further inves
tigation by the board.
A petition from the town of Page
asking for county aid for the purpose
of building a bridge across Rum river
in said town was presented to the
board and in accordance with chapter
423, laws of 1907, the board appointed
Commissioners Sholin and Uglem as
a committee to confer with the town
board of said town relative to the
plans and specifications of the bridge
so proposed to be built.
A petition asking for the formation
of a new school district from territory
now included in districts No. 1 and
No. 25, was rejected by the board, it
appearing that the petition was not
acknowledged by the signers thereof
as required by law.
A petition from D. N. Hunt asking
that he and certain land owned by
him in Sherburne county be attached
to school district No 1. in this county
was presented to the board and De
cember 5th, 1911, at the auditor's office
in the village of Princeton, set as the
time and place for a hearing on said
The county poor farm committee
was duly instructed and empowered
by the board to take all necessary
steps to enlarge the capacity of the
dwelling house on the poor farm to
accommodate the county charges
about to be sent there.
County Surveyor Chapman then in
formed the board that he would not
be able to act as engineer on county
ditch No. 10 owing to the press of
other work and having duly resigned
as engineer on said ditch No. 10, on
motion duly made, seconded and
unanimously carried an order was
made and filed appointing L. s. Ken
nedy as a competent and experienced
engineer to make an accurate survey
of the line of said ditch from its
source to its outlet, as provided by
chapter 230 of the general laws of
1905 and all amendments thereto.
The following claims against the
county were then audited and allowed
in amounts as follows:
Wm. Lapp & Co.. goods for Peter De
Jarlais for 3 months 83000
Allen's Dept. Store, Clothing for Peter
Hanson 9 50
Wm. Llpp & Co goods lor Mary Sei
verson 3 months 15.00
M. A. Owen, goods for E. B. Mayo for
Imo 1000
Oscar Werner, goods for Victor Sjodin
forlm o. 10.00
Town of South Harbor, costs of con
tagious disease case 98.17
Minnesota State Sanatorium, hospital
care of Annie Bokanson 49.76
A. G. Phelps, hospital care of C. A. Seg
erstrom 10.50
N_W. Hospital, surgical operation and
hospital care of Wm. Carling 100.00
S. H. Olson, surgical operation for Le
na Jackson 75.00
J. J. Knutson, supplies for county poor
farm 28.52
A B. Gramer. two months salary "as
overseer and incidental supplies
and expenses for poor iarm 134.80
McGill-Warner Co., supplies for Supt.
of schools 6.00
McGill-Warner Co civil court calender
for clerk 20.00
Security B. B. and Ptg Co., general
office supplies 35.50
Security B. B. & Ptg. Co.. supplies for
treasurer 12.60
Security B. B. & Ptg. Co., general office
supplies 5185
Free Press Printing Co., office supplies
for auditor 8.50
C. A. Jack, office supplies 9.30
The Fritz-Cross Co., office supplies for
Supt. of Schools 23.75
Princeton Union, general office supplies
and stationery. 57.85
Princeton Union, county printing at
half legal rates 141.08
Meeker County, expenses of insanity
case of Peter Peterson 53.28
Geo. E. Rice & Co.. fuel for court house
as per contract 164.25
Caley Hdw. Co., hardware for court
house and poor farm 78 11
Tri-State T. & T. Co,, court "house
'phones and tolls, Sept.. 3.85
Mrs. A. Umbehocker, ice for"'court
house for 11 months 14.50
Chas. A. Dickey, justice fees, state vs.
Gunder Johnson, state vs. J. H.
Kalkman, state vs. Martin John
son 14.65
Oscar Erickson, witness fees and mile
age, state vs. Gunder Johnson 1.12
O. B. Morehouse, witness fees and mile
age, state vs. Gunder Johnson 1.12
Barry Shockley, sheriff's expenses, case
of state vs. Gunder Johnson. 20.50
O. S. Swennes, expenses transporting
a. Ellingson to poor farm 5.26
George Hartin, threshing bin,'county
poor farm 15.73
August Lindstrom, road work "in "com.
dist. No. 2 12 00
Ben Van Roekel. road "work"in "coin.
dist. No. Bogus Brook 20.00
Louis Nfelson, road work in com. dist.
No. 8, Borgholm 25.00
Swan Fredlund, road work in'com." dist.
No. 3, Bogus Brook.... 31.60
aroad Ston hill 19.20
B. Bi Mollan, road work ift com. dist.
Nbi 4l.Milaea, Stony hill. 15.00
Fred Sund, road work in com. dist. No.
4. Milaca, Stony lull
G.N. Ry. Co., freighton carload cement,
com. dist. No. 4, Milaca, Stony hill
Ole Berg, road work in com. dist. No. 4.
Milaca, Stony hill
Wm. Barry, road work in com. dist. No.
4, MilacA. Stony hill
Gust. Smith, road work in com. dist.
No. 4 Milaca, Stony hill
Alf Schedin, road work in com. dist.
No. 4, Milaca, Stony hill.
Oscar Strand, road work in coin." dist.
No. 4, Stony hill
Emil Mollan, road work in coin. dist.
No. 4. Milaca. Stony hill
Fred Sund, road work in com. dist!' No
4, Milaca, Stony hill..
Harry Carlson, road work in'com. "dist.
No. 4, Milaca, Stony hili.
Gust Hollander, road work "in "coin
dist. No. 4, Milaca, Stony hill..
Carl Mollan, road work in com. disk
No. 4. Milaca, Stony hill
Henry Peterson, road work in"com
dist. No. 4, Milaca, Stony hill
Harry Peterson, road work in "corn"
dist. No. 4, Milaca, Stony hill
L. Phillips, road work in com. dist No
4, Milaca, Stony hill...
Emil Mollan. road work in" "com".' dist
No. 4. Milaca, Stony hill..
Alf. Schedin, road work in com. hist.
No- 4, Milaca, Stony bill
Aubrey Phillips, road work in 'coin.
dist. No. 4, Milaca. Stony hill..
Jos. Pearson, road work in com. dist.
No. 4, Milaca, Stony hill
John Peterson, road work in com.
dist. No. 4. Milaca
Aubrey Phillips, road work in coin".
dist. NO. 4, Milaca, Stony hill.
George P. Shurte, road work in com.
dist. No. 4. Milaca
Erick Pearson, road work in com. "dist.
No. 4. Milaca
Carl Sholin, road work in com. dist. No.
4, Milaca, Stony hill
Grant Weatherby, road work in" com.
dist. NO. 4, Page.
Carl Sholin. road work in com. ais't." No.
4, Page
John Bruflodt, road work in coin. dist.
No. 4, Page
Ole Peterson, road work in com. dist
No. 4, Page
Rudd Lumber Co., lumber for road work
com. dist. No. 4, Page.
Henry F. Meier, road work'"coin."dist.
No. 5, East Side
Ed. Bauer, road work in com. dist.' No.
5, South Harbor
James Craig, road work" in' com. dist.
No. 5, South Harbor
George Hawes, road work in" com." "dist".
No. 5. South Harbor.
H. Milne, road work in coin."dist. No.
5. South Harbor
Chas. Kisler. road work ih"c6m'."'d"i"s't.
No. 5, South Harbor
Frank Joekey. road work in coin.'' dist.
No. 5, South Harbor.
Chas. L. Freer, supplies for road work
in com. dist. No. 5, South Harbor.
Duluth Corrugating & Roofing Co., cul
verts for road work in com. dist.
No. 5, South Harbor
John Smith, road work in com. dist.
No. 5, South Harbor
A. Olson, road work in com. dist. No.
5. South Harbor
Geo. H. Wakeman, road work in"coin.
dist. No. 5, Kathio
W. Generous, road work in coin! dist.
No. 5, Kathio
L. M. Dinwiddie, road work in com.
dist. No. 5, Kathio
Marcus Martin, road work in com." dist.
No. 5, Kathio
W. D. Bartlett. road workiricom."dist.
No 5, Kathio
W. Anderson, road work in com. dist.
No. 5, Kathio
Peter Evans, road work in com. dist.
No. 5, Kathio
Leander Anderson, load work" in 'coin'.
dist. No. 5, Kathio
E. E. Dinwiddie. road work "in "coin.
dist. No. 5, Kathio
J. H. Faught. road work in com. dist.
No. 5, Kathio
Jesse Evans, road work in com. dist.
No. 5. Kathio
Chas. Vendergren, road work" in"com.
dist. No. 5, Onamia
F. C. Cater, mileage to and from "two
board meetings
Ole H. Uglem, mileage to and from
board meeting..
John Dalchow, mileage to and from
board meeting
Carl Sholin, mileage to and from board
O. S. Swennes, mileage to and from
board meeting
25.00 19.00
3.60 5.60 5.60
19.00 10.80
15.00 10.00
13.20 13.40 25.00 10.60
25.00 10.00 10.00 10.00
14.20 15.00 14.50 10.00
3.60 7.20
8.60 5.40
48.80 42.95 25.81 27.56
15.75 15.75 46 00
14 00
$25 29
36.25 65.00
13.50 37.40
4.60 6.20 9.45
21.20- 21.00
12 00
All other claims before the board
were laid over for fruther investiga
tion and consideration.
On motion board adjourned until
December 5th, 1911.
Chairman of the Board of County
Commissioners, Mille Lacs County,
County Auditor and Ex-Officio
Clerk of Board.
(First Puo. Oct. 12)
Mortgag Sale.
Default having been made in the pay
ment of the sum of six hundred fifty
six and 50-100 dollars, principal and
interest, and thirty-live and 85-100
dollars, taxes and interest paid, which is
claimed to be due and is due at the date of
this notice upon a certain mortgage, duly ex
ecuted and delivered by John Kruger and
HattieKruger his wife, mortgagors, to Theo.
Hamm Brewing Company, mortgagee, bearing
date the 25th day of September. 1908. and with
a power of sale therein contained, duly record
ed in the office of register of deeds in and for
the county of Mille Lacs and state of Minne
sota, on the 12th day of October. 1908. at 1
o'clock p. m.. in book of mortgages, on page
Which said mortgage, together with
secured thereby, was duly assigned by said
Brewin Company mortgagee,t,debeth
to Mille Lacs Investment Company by written
assignment dated the 4th day of October 1911
and recorded in the office of said register of
deeds, on the 6th day of October, 19H, at 9
o'clock a. m., in book 5 of mortgages on page
08, and no action or proceeding having been
instituted, at law or otherwise, to recover th&
debt secured by said mortgage or any part
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 mortgage
will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises
described in and conveyed by said mortgage,
viz: Lots two (2) and three (3) in block one
(1) of Lawrence according to the plat thereof
on file and of record in the office of the register
of deeds of Mille Lacs county and state of
Minnesota, with the hereditaments and ap
purtenances 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 25th
day of November, 1911. at 10 o'clock a. m. of
that day, at public vendue, to the highest bid
der for cash, to pav said debt of six hundred
nfty-sixand 50-100 dollars, and interest, and
the taxes, if any, on said premises, and fifty
dollars, attorney's fees, as stipulated in and by
said mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the
disbursements allowed by law: subject to re
demption at any time within one year from
the day of sale, as provided by law.
Dated October 10, A. D., 1911.
Assignee of the Mortgagee.
Write Me NOW
November Poultry
Will give you Information
that will Save you Money
i St. Paul. Minn

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