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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 16, 1911, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-11-16/ed-1/seq-7/

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THE COMFORTABLE WAV.
GOING SOUTH GOING NORTH.
6:00 a.m Duluth 10:16 p.m
8-65 a.m.. ..Brook Park 7:20p.m.
9-04 a.m Mora 6:56 p.m.
9.31 a.m Ogilvle 6:39p.m.
9:42 am Bock 6-26p.m.
10-10 am Milaoa 6:05p.m.
10:22 a.m. Pease 5:49p.m.
10:35 a.m...Long Siding (f)... 5:37 p.m.
10:41 a.m Briokton (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 ElkBiver 4:46p.m.
12 05 a.m Anoka 4:25 p.m.
12 45 p.m Minneapolis 3.45p.m.
1 15 p.m. St. Paul 3.15 p.m.
(f) Stop on signal.
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
GOING WEST.
10.18 a.
10:23 a.
11:20 a.
GOING BAST.
5:40p.
5-34 p.
4-30p.
m.
m. m.
..Foreston
WAY FREIGHT.
GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH
Daily, except Sun I Daily, except Sun.
8-30 a.m ...Milaca 2-10p.m.
9 30 p.m. .Princeton.... l-00p. m.
10:30 p.m. ...Elk River... .10'30a.m.
3 00 Anoka 8 00 a. m.
Any information regarding sleeping
oars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
J. W. MOSSMAN, Agent.
Princeton, Minn.
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
TOWN CLERKS.
Bogus BrookA J. Franzen. .Route 2, Milaca
BorgholmGeo Hulbert R. 1, Milaca
East SideAndrew Kalberg Opstead
ireenbushJ Grow R. 1, Princeton
BaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaca
sle HarborC. Halgren Wahkon
MilacaJ A. Overby Milaca
viiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston
InamiaLars Eriksson Onamia
^ageAugust Anderson Star R., Milaca
Princeton Mbert Kuhfleld.Route 2, Princeton
rCathioE E. Dinwiddle... .Garrison
South HarborChas Freer Oove
VILLAGE RECORDERS.
jio\er Umbehocker Princeton
Paul Northway Milaca
T. P. Neumann Foreston
Quale ODamia
NEIGHBORING TOWNS.
BaldwinHenry Murphy Princeton
t31ue HillM Mattson ...Princeton
Sponcer Brook-O W Blomquist 3, Princeton
VyanettP A Chilstrom R. 2. Princeton
LivoniaE A Smyth Zimmerman
SantiagoGeo Roos Santiago
OalDoJohn Sarner Dalbo
BradfordWm. Conklin. R. 3, Cambridge
StanfordLee Hass St Francis
spring ValeHenry A Olson. 5, Cambridge
,*$v PRINCETON LODGES.
iW NO. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tuesd'
meat 8 o'clock.
FR ED NEWTON, O O
GEO E RICE, K. R. & s.
Louis RUST, Master of Finance.
Princeton Homestead No. 186 7
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
In each month
TARBOX,
IfxJSPZr DABBAGH, Foreman
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
r-jEOROE PRENTICE ROSS,
Undertaker and
State Licensed Embalmer.
Disinfecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30
Princeton, Minnesota
T\R. D. A. McRAE
DENTIST
Office in Odd Fellows Blook.
PRINCETON, MINtf
JpLVERO L. MCMILLAN,
LA WTEB.
Townsend Building.
Princeton, Minn
R. F. L. SMALL, DENTIST.
Office hours, 9 a to 12 m. 3 to 5 p.
Over E. B. Anderson's store
Princeton, Minn
ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Offloe and Residence over Jack's Drug Store
Tel.Rural, 36.
Prlnoeton, Minn.
BUSINESS CARDS.
ILLIAM KALIHER,
BARBER SHOP & BATH ROOMS.
A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars.
Main Street, Princeton.
E
A. ROSS,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR.
Will take full charge of dead bodies when
desired Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
always *n stock. Also Springfield metalics.
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 iloment*' Notice.
Oommerolal Travelers' Trade Speolalvv.
JOHN BARRY
Expert Accountants
Over 30 Tears Experience.
1011 First Ave. North,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN,
SHIP S YOUR
HIDES, FURS, PELTS
WOOL. ETC.
WE SELL GUNS. TRAPS, ETC. CHEAP
Write for !-"re C.jt.-ilon 1G5
N. W HIDE & FUR CO.
MINNEAPOLIS. \M .U :U9P- VI' N N
MAKES FRIENDS
FGRJjOVERNOB
Delegate Commissions Feature
of Executive Department.
FIRE PREVENTION CONGRESS
Thousands of Citizens Made Happy by
Receipt of Beautifully Scrolled
Parchments.
St. Paul, Nov. 14.It is hardly pos
sible that you have been overlooked
in the gratuitous distribution of dele
gate commissions which are a feature
of the state executive department
these daysI refer to those sheets of
executive parchment, with the great
seal of the state attached, and bear
ing your name and that of his excel
lency's, beautifully scrolled together,
with the function at which you are to
represent the great state of Minne
sotabut if you have not do not worry.
The last time I looked in at the exec
utive quarters there were more
parchment sheets and to spare Secre
tary of State Julius H. Schmahl had
replenished his rapidly diminishing
supply of gold seals and withm easy
call of the commission mill sat a
young ladv who could duplicate the,
executive signature at the rate of fifty
"sigs" a minute if the occasion de
manded it and defy criticism as to
detection between the original and the
copy at that. As to the functions
well, Secretary Ralph Wheelock was
opening inyitations to send Minnesota
representatives to "get-back-to-the
farm" conventions and what not at
the rate of four a day. And when they
failed he had other doings up his
sleevefire protection congresses,
conservation gatherings and other get
together things. That any one has
been overlooked surprises me, but, as
I said, do not worry just wait they
will come.
$- 4*
This is a rather coarse way of
speaking of something that has grown
apace with no less than four adminis
trations and which had its inception
during the period when Dave Clough
was in command, but as a slight rec
ompense for the genius that invented
the game I take off my hat to him
He is sure entitled to a niche, for he
builded well in providing a way for
more than one hard pressed official to
lull rebellion. As history records it,
and I will have to admit that history
in this case is rather vague, the gen
eral distribution of gold seal dec
orated commissions, with the big fel
low's signature attached, had it- first
trial during the Dave Clough admin
istration, but it was the Democratic
"Kitchen Cabinet" that brought the
scheme to a state of perfection, with
the present administration a close sec
ond. The "cabinet" ground out com
missions at every excuse and lowly
was the shack whose walls were not
decorated with the illuminated bits of
paper, or poor the voter who could
not produce something bearing the
name of the Immortal Johnson, and in
his own handwriting at that Gov
ernor Eberhart distributed over five
thousand commissions bearing his "sig
nature" for the conservation congress
of a year or more ago, with his latest
innovation, the Fire Prevention con
gress, held last week in St Paul, hard
pressing it for place. And both repre
sent money well spent, for they
brought into being two propositions
of merit, and in the case of the con
servation congress an appreciation
that figured strongly in the big vote
which th* Mankato man piled up
against his rival And in addition,
just think of the advertising.
$*
Poohoocd as a joke by his enemies,
but taken so seriously by one St. Paul
German that he mistook the delegate
commission with the governor's signa
ture sent him as an appointment to a
janitorship at the state capitol, Gov
ernor Eberhart's fire prevention con
gress, pulled off in St. Paul last week,
was one of the hits of the year. In
answer to nearly 5,000 invitations sent
out, and each "signed" by the execu
tive, over 600 interested voters from
over the state made answer and out
of it all came an organization of inter
est and profit to the state. True, the
politicians were in evidence and many
Democrats were on hand to take
notes, but there were enough present
to evidence genuine interest in the
subject and they went away feeling
that they had profited, even if the
cost came out of their own pockets.
What the next excuse for the official
signature will be I do not know, but
there is one thing certain, no harm
will come of it.
4* 4*
No one down here seems to know
what is back of the move, but rumors
have been rife the past week con
necting Aivah Eastman, the well
known St. Cloud publisher, with the
Republican nomination for governor.
His candidacy was discussed by sev
eral in attendance at the fire congress
and later it crept into the gossip at
the state capitol. Friends who have
seen him since, however, say he re
gards the whole thing as a joke, also
the talk ot his making the race for
congressman at large.
4* 4* 4*
While on the subject of candidates
for congressman at larse it might not
I, jl"P' fllHMii |mjii|iml II M!t=wiwmi?BaoB.)i)i!BW'
oe amiss to point out the activity i
certain circles in behalf of Cyrus Nor
thrup, late president of the university.
And they say that the old man is not
averse to the honor. As explained by
one partisan the scheme is in the in
terest of Hennepin county alone, as
ultimately the East Side of that dis
trict will be attached to a new dis
trict to be created, but another, more
bolder, declares that it is an admin
istration frameup, with "Prexy" as the
goat. It remains to be seen, however,
if President Northrup will permit him
self to .be a goat.
4* 4* 4*
G. H. Mattson of Rosseau, whose
name has been connected with the
Btate secretaryship for the past four
years, is due to be a bona fide candi
date for the place this time if the
statement of friends who were in St
Paul last week count for anything. A
Rosseau county paper has already
nailed hi*r flag to its masthead and
others are being solicited for support.
Mr. Mattson, who was a member of
the last legislature, was a delegate to
the Eberhart fire prevention congress
last week, but he could not be'induced
to talk for publication. He said,
though, that it would be very likely
that he would be in the game this
time.
4- 4- 4-
Uneasy lies the head that wears a
crown, as Governor Eberhart will at
test to by reason of spirited attacks
from papers and individuals located in
Stillwater and Red Wing, where two
companies of the national guard be
longing to the First regiment were,
upon his orders, transferred to the
Third regiment. And the feature of it
all was that others pulled the transfer
off and he did not know of the proba
ble farreacning effects until the storm
broke. But you can bet that they are
doing some explaining now The
transfer of the two companies, as ex
plained by the Twin City gold lace
decorated heads, was in the interest
of the service and the governor, on
these representations, signed the or
der. The two companies, however, say
they were never consulted and ever
since much in the way of hot things
have been hurled at his excellency.
The company at Red Wing has threat
ened to disband the one at Stillwater
is of the same mind and the end is
not yet.
4* 4* 4*
Where the money will come from is
not stated, but persons close in say
that the progressive leaders in the
state are preparing to back a weekly
paper in the interest of the progres
sive movement. If it materializes the
place of publication will be Minneapo
lis. That city is just now the chief
home of the La Follette movement, as
far as Minnesota is concerned, and the
promoters say it is the proper place
for the location of a paper devoted to
the progressive cause. In St. Paul the
La Follette candidacy has received lit
tle encouragement.
4* 4* 4*
Two members of the railroad and
warehouse commission will be elected
the coming year. C. E. Elmquist and
Judge Mills are the retiring members
and from all accounts they will make
an effort to succeed themselves. There
was talk In some quarters of Mr. Elm
quist making a try at the job of con
gressman from the Fourth district,
but the Chisago county man says he
has no such aspirations. He is con
tent with his present position.
4* 4* 4*
And while on this subject of con
gressman I might state that all signs
point to trouble for C. Steven of
St. Paul, who represents the Fourth
district in Washington. The rumors
of a rival have been persistent of late
and Congressman Stevens' evident
knowledge of the fact is shown in
some decided activity on his part. He
is making strenuous efforts looking to
the enlargement of Fort Snelling and
otherwise strengthening himself with
the voters
4* 4* 4*
The presence of so many Democrats
at the fire prevention congress held
in St. Paul last week gave rise to the
talk that an important side confer
ence was on, but such was denied by
the leaders. Some of them did confer
with National Committeeman F. B.
Lynch and I am told that conditions
over the state were discussed, but be
yond this nothing else was done. The
Eberhart machine would like to have
some advance information on the pos
sible Democratic nominee for gov
ernor, but they are likely to be dis
appointed. I have the word of Mr.
Lynch that no one has been consid
ered as yet, but the right man will be
trotted out at the right time. And in
the words of Mr. Lynch, "he will be
some goer'
4- 4* 4*
Quoting H. A. Rider of the game and
fish commission there are nearly 15,-
000 men in the Northern woods at the
present time hunting big game. That
many licenses have been issued and
he judges that they are all being used.
One of the close corporations of the
state is the game and fish commission.
It meets behind closed doors, gives
out about what information suits it
and hides behind a collection of laws
and rules that are anything but equi
table. And as to the money is spends,
well, some of the La Follette followers
are the best judges. Senator La Fol
lette leapt from obscurity to fame
through the machinations of a similar
institution and there are those who do
say that politics and personal ambi
tion are by no means absent in the
home product.
4* 4* 4
Lieutenant Governor Gordon spent
the early part of the week in St. Paul.
He did not attend the Eberhart fire
prevention congress.
THE COTJNTY CHAIRMAN.
HE PRISTCETOl* UNION THTIRSDAT, NOVEMBER 16, 1911.
VALUE OF SYSTEM.
Whether In Working or Thinking It
Helps on to Success.
Working or thinking without system
enfeebles the mind and leaves the
mental faculties in a clogged condi
tion, so that they do not work sharply.
The mind must be kept clear and clean
for the present problem, so that it
may seize and grasp with all its might
the thing it is attempting to accom
plish.
There is only one best way to learn
how to act. That way is the way of
system. Systematize your thoughts,
your energies, your abilities. Learn
early in life to do this, and it will
prove the master habit that wins suc
cess.
Systemless men are always surprised
that the heads of great enterprises
can find so much time for social life,
for hobbies, for travel. They cannot
understand it at all. They do not
realize that a man of great organizing
ability, with a splendid system, can
do more effective business in a single
hour at his office than a systemless
man can accomplish in twelve. It is
not the number of hours, but the ef
fectiveness of the system, that tells.
One of the advantages of a college
course is that it trains the mind to
work by system. Whether he likes to
or not, the student is forced to con
centrate his mind when the time
comes, no matter what his mood or
how he feels. Four years of training
in this should put the mind into work
ing order. It should tune the intellect
so that all the strings will be in
harmony. A good college education
should train the mind to think con
cisely, deeply, effectively at will.
Orison Swett Marden in Success Maga
zine.
ANIMALS IN A FRENZY.
There's Danger Afoot When Captive
Wild Beasts "Go Bad."
What those who have charge of wild
animals in captivity, and especially
trainers, dread most among the large
beasts is that inexplicable change of
temperament on the part of the ani
mal known in the parlance of the me
nagerie as "going bad."
Lions are likely to^go bad about the
tenth year of life tigers, two or three
years earlier. The male tiger is the
dread of the profession when he
reaches this condition, because he is
more likely to go into a frenzy without
warning, and once gone bad nothing
will satisfy him but murder.
He will leap for any man within
reach, and when once his teeth are on
the bone nothing but fire will make
him relinquish it, and not always that.
This "going bad" may come in the
nature of a sudden attack or it may
develop slowly and be counteracted if
taken in time. An old trainer can
usually detect the symptoms of this
curious ailment. It seems to be in
the nature of a disease, and other ani
mals recognize it and shun the affect
ed one.
When its progress is apparent the
danger is not great. All that is re
quired then is a level head and the
wisdom to refrain from further inter
ference with the animal.
Sometimes this bad temper will last
but a short time, and again it will be
come the permanent condition of the
animal. In that case he is sent to the
lonely cage to spend the rest of his
life in comparative obscurity, dis
turbed merely by the passing crowd
and his daily meals.Pearson's Week
ly.
Respect of Dead Royalty.
Dead royalty was treated with scant
respect at Holyrood a century ago. C.
K. Sharpe, the friend of Scott, writing
to Robert Chambers in 1825, recounted
some of his experiences during his
wanderings among the tombs Holy
rood. "I remember many fragments
of the royal bodies shown in the chapel
of Holyrood Houseone entire, saving
the hand. In later times I paid
a visit to the chapel after the royal
vault had been closed. 'Oh, man,'
said the female in charge, 'if ye had
cam here a while syne I cud hae show
ed ye muckle mair in this placeKing
James the Fifth's shuther (shoulder)
and Lord Darnley's thigh banes, and a
gude bit o' the Earl o' Buchan's
back.' "London Chronicle.
Practical.
"My good woman," said the social
reformer, "your children seem to be
slightly obstreperous. Have you any
clearly defined theories about bring
ing up your little ones by scientific
methods?"
"No, I haven't, madam," answered
the much tried mother as she firmly
grasped a squirming child in one hand
and her slipper in the other. "I'm
bringing them up by hand." Balti
more American.
A Terrible Storm.
The most violent storm that ever
ravaged England occurred Nov. 26 and
27, 1703. The loss in London alone
was $10,000,000. Eight thousand peo
ple were drowned in the floods. Twelve
warships, with more than 1,800 men
.on board, were lost. Trees were up-
rooted1,700 of them in Kent. Eddy
stone lighthouse was destroyed, and
Winstanley, Its contriver, was killed
With several others. Information.
JohnnyThe right way to spell 'high*
Is h-i-g-h, isn't it? AuntieYes, dear.
Why do you wish to know? Johnny
'Cause I'm writing an English com
position about the hyena.
One Exception.
Wildman Senior (to son home from
college) Well. Richard, how have
things been going with you this term?
Wildman JuniorPretty slow, dadex
cept the cash.Exchange.
(Oct. 16-2t)
Amendment of Incorporation Articles.
It is hereby certified that at a
special meeting of the Mille Lacs
County Agricultural Society, called
for that expressly stated purpose and
duly held at Princeton, Minn., on the
8th day of November, 1911, the follow
ing resolution was duly adopted by
the majority vote of the members of
said society, viz:
RESOLVED.
That the Articles of Incorporation
of this society shall be and hereby
are amended by adding thereto the
following article, viz:
Article Seventh. The time for hold
ing the annual meeting of this society
shall be the first Tuesday in De
cember of each year instead of the
first Tuesday after the first Monday in
January, as heretofore provided and
should it become necessary or ad
visable to again change the time of
such annual meeting, such change
may be made by the enactment of a
By-Law.
And it is further certified that said
corporation has no corporate seal.
Dated this 9th day of November,
1911.
MILLE LACS COUNTY
AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY,
By ANDREW BRYSON,
Its President.
By IRA G. STANLEY,
Jts Secretary.
In presence of:
E. L. MCMILLAN,
J. V. ABBOTT.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mille Lacs.
SS
On this 9th day of November, 1911,
before me appeared Andrew Bryson
and Ira G. Stanley, who being by me
duly sworn, did say that they are
respectively the president and secre
tary of the Mille Lacs County Agri
cultural Society, and that said cor
poration has no corporate seal, and
that said instrument was executed in
behalf of said corporation by authori
ty of its board of directors, and the
said Andrew Bryson and Ira G.
Stanley acknowledge said instrument
to be the free act and deed of said
corporation. (Notarial Seal) E. L. MCMILLAN,
Notary Public, Mille Lacs Co.,
Minn.
My commission expires April 13tb,
1917
(Nov. 16-2t)
Notice of Hearing on Petition of Legal
Voter to be Set Off from One
School District to Another.
Notice is hereby given, that a peti
tion signed by D. N. Hunt, a free
holder, who is a legal voter, residing
in school district No. 10 of Sherburne
county, and representing that he is
the owner of land in said district,
described as follows, to-wit: The swj*
of the ne% of section 4, township 35
north, range 26 west, and asking that
he, with his said lands, be set off from
said district No. 10 in Sherburne
oounty to the adjoining district No. 1
in Mille Lacs county for the following
reasons, to-wit:
"1st. That the distance from peti
tioner's home to the school house in
district No. 10 in said Sherburne
county is about Z% miles, whereas the
distance to the school house in said
district No 1. from said petitioner's
home is only about one mile.
"2nd. That the road to the school
house in said district No. 1 is in
better shape and easier to travel than
the road to the school house in said
district No. 10.
"3d. That at the present time your
petitioner has two children of school
age, to-wit:seven and eight years
respectively and that he has three
more who will be of school age in the
near future that it will be impossible
for these children of tender age to
attend the school in district No. 10
and especially so in the winter
months and that if this petition is
denied petitioner's children will be
denied the benefits of a common
school education was presented to
the board of "county commissioners of
Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, at a
session of said board held on the
third day of November, 1911, for the
action of said board thereon
And, therefore, that notice is here
by given that a hearing of parties in
terested in the matter of said petition
will be had at the next session of the
said board, commencing on the 5th
day of December, 1911, at the office of
the county auditor, in the village of
Princeton, in said county.
By order of the Board of County
Commissioners, Mille Lacs County,
Minnesota.
By JOHN DALCHOW,
Attest: Chairman.
W. DOANE, County Auditor.
(Official Seal)
(First PUD Oct 12)
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made the pay
ment of the sum of six hundred fifty
six and 50-100 dollars, principal and
interest, and thirty-five 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
Battle Kruger 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 m.. In book of mortgages, on page
486
Which said mortgage, together with the debt
secured thereby, was duly assigned by said
Theo Hamm Brewing Company, mortgagee,
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, 1911, at 9
clock a. m., in book 5 of mortgages on page
88, and no action or proceeding having been
instituted, at law or otherwise to recover the
debt secured by said mortgage or any part
thereof.
flow, therefore, notice is hereby given that
by virtue of the power
of,o
sale containe sai
pursuant theestatutedimsuch
mortgage,eand ca s? mad
Provided th said mortgagd
aD
will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises
described and conveyed by said mortgage,
viz- Lots two (2) and three (3)otinnblock on
(1) of Lawrence according tfof
2? ^f^MW"
register
stateplat^thereoe ol cthe o 25thf
th an
of deeds of Mille Lacnt county and state of
Minnesota, with the and1
m.M'jiijMi'Mi/in.imwwii'i, jTin,nin^|nm uiiwnjii iiinfrqiii
ap
?1Jhereditaments
purtenances wMch sale will be made by the
sheriff
oef^i saindu31"1 Mille Lacs county at the front
doorri the court house, in the village of nof
day of November 1911, at 10 o'clock a. m., of
I that day, at public vendue, to the highest bid
der for cash, to pay said, debt of six hundred
fifty-six and 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, add 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.
B/ULLH LAGS INVESTMENT COMPAN*.
r. Assignee of the Mortgagee.
WE WANT YOUR
Poultry NOW
DRESSED OR ALIVE
WE BUY OUTRIGHT-NO COMMISSION
An) Amount will San You Money
This House is Prompt andReliable
WRITE FOR PRICES AND TAGS
E. COBB
St. Paul, Minn.
Highest Prices Do Not
insure Best Roofings
The minute you pay over
a certain price for prepared
roofing, somebody is getting
too much profit. When you
pay less than that price you
take years off the wear of
your roof and add paint and
repair expense.
Cost of material and make
governs the price of Vul
canite Roofing. Nobody
can improve on Vulcanite.
No maker can turn out as
good a roofing to sell at
less money.
If you want a roofing that will
yield the high-water mark of satis
faction and still sells at a reasona
ble price, investigate
Vulcanite
Roofing
You don't have to take our wordfor
it. We'll show you how to find out
for yourself. Ask our dealer for the
book, "Ten Years of Wear In Ten
Minute Tests," and a sample of Vul
canite. The contents of this book
will enable you to absolutely determine
theweor- value of any prepared roofing.
If you'll use the method we offer,
Vulcanite will sell itself in competition
with any other roofing on the market.
If you'll get the book today, you'll
know the facts about roofing tomorrow.
Ask our dealer.
PatentVulcanite Roofing Cou
Chicago, III.
Evens Hdw Co.
Vulcanite Distributers
PRINCETON MINNESOTA
(Nov. 16-2t)
Notice of Hearing on Petition of Legal
Voter to be Set Off from One
School Diutrict to Another.
Notice is hereby given, that a peti
tion signed by Reed E. Sanford, a
freeholder, who is a legal voter, re
siding in school district No. 2, and
representing that he is the owner of
land in said district, described as fol
lows, to-wit: The w% of the neM of
section 19, township 36 north, range
26 west, and asking that he, with his
said lands, be set off from said
district No. 2 to the adjoining district
No. 1 for the following reasons, to
wit
"That the distance from his resi
dence on the land above described to
the school house in district No. 2 is
three and one-half miles and that the
distance from said residence to the
school house in district No. 1, which
is located at Brickton, is one and
one-half miles that it is much more
convenient for small children to go
the shorter distance in cold weather
since the road to the school at Brick
ton is protected by trees and much
less exposed to the cold wind and the
drifting snow was presented to the
board of county commissioners of
Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, at a
session of said board held on the 2d
day of November, A. D. 1911, for the
action of said board thereon
And, therefore, that notice is here
by given that a hearing of parties
interested in the matter of said peti
tion will be had at the next session of
the said board, commencing on the
5th day of December, A. D. 1911, at
the office of the county auditor, in the
village of Princeton, in said county.
By order of the Board of County
Commissioners, Mille Lacs County,
Minneosta.
By JOHN DALCHOW,
Chairman.
Attest:-
,^L
DOAN, County Auditor.
(Official Seal)

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