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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, December 28, 1911, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1911-12-28/ed-1/seq-8/

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GOING SOUTH tiuING alOKTH
6:00 a.m jjuluth. 10:15 pra
8:55 a.m Brook Park 7:20 p.m.
9:04 a.m Mora 6:66 p.m.
9:31 a.m Ogllvie.. 6:39p.m.
9:42 a.m Bock 6:26 p.m.
10:10 a.m Mllaca 6.05 m.
10:23 a m. Pease (f) 5 49 p.m.
10-35 a.m.. .Long Siding (f).. 6:37 p.m.
10:41 a.m Brlckton (f).... 5.33 p.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 4:25pm
12:45 p.m Minneapolis 3:45 p.m.
1:15 p.m. St. Paul. 3 15 p.m
(f) Btsop on signal
ST. CLOUD TRAINS.
GOING WB8T. GOING BAST.
10:18 a Mllaca. 5:40p.m.
10:23 a. Foreston 5:34 p.m
tl.20 a St. Cloud 4 30p
WAY FREIGHT
GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH
Daily, except Sun Dally, excep* Sun
8:30 a.m Milaca 2:l0p.
9 80 m. ...Princeton 1 00p
10 30 p. Elk River. 10 80a.m
3 00 Anoka 8 00 a
Any Information regarding sleeping
oars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
J. W. MOSS SI AN, Agent.
Princeton, tVtlnn.
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
TOWN CLERKS.
Bogus BrookA Pranzen...Route2, Mtlacu
iJorgbolm-Geo. Hulbert R. l, Milaca
lQast SideAndrew Kalberg Opstea-
JreenbushJ Grow R. 1, Princeton
'laylandAlfred Johnson WUaci
Isle HarborC Halgren Wahkon
MilacaJ. A. Overby Milaca
'vllloR N Atkinson Forestoi
mamlaLarts IJ
Eriksson Onamlf-
aereAugus Anderso ..Star Milac a
Princeton \lbert Kuhfleld, Route 2, Pnncetor
.-CathioE Dinwiddle Garrison
-outh HarborChas Freer Gov.
VILLAGE RECORDERS.
1 rover Umbehocker Princeton
Paul Northway Mllaca
P. Neumann V'oresi
3 B. Quale ODamia
NEIGHBORING TOWNS.
BaldwinHenry Murphy PrinceW
Mlue HillM Mattso Princetor
Spencer Brook-O W Blomquist.R. 3, Princeton
VynnettP A Chilstrom 2. Princeton
LivoniaE. A. Smyth Zimmerman
-antiagoGeo Roos Santiagi
I'alDoJohn Sarner Dalb
BradfordWin Conkhn R. 3, Cambridge
StanfordLee Hass St Francis
Spring ValeHenry A. Olson..R 5. Cambridge
JX PRINCETON LODGFJ.
ffl NO. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tuosd i"
nf ut S o'clock.
FRED NEWTON, 0 0
GEO E. RICH, K. R. & S
LOUIS RUST, Master of Finance.
1'rinceton Homestead No. 1867
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
in each month.
TARBOX.
Cor. and M. of A.
J. DABRAGH, Foreman
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
^jEORQE PRENTICE ROSS,
Undertaker and
State .Licensed Embalmer.
Disinfecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30
Princeton, Minnesota.
pvR. D. A. McRAE DENTIST
Offloe in Odd Fellows Block.
PRINCETON, MINN
JLVERO L. MCMILLAN.
LA WYEB.
Townsend Building.
Prinoeton, Minn
R. F. L. SMALL,
DENTIST
Office hours, 9 a. m. to 12m. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m
Over B. B. Anderson's store
Princeton, Minn.
ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND STJBGEON,
Offloe and Residence over Jack's Drug Store
Tel.Rural, 36.
Prinoeton, Minn.
BUSINESS CARDS.
ILLIAM KALIHEP,
BABBER SHOP BATH BOO Mb.
A fine line of Tobacco and Cigars.
Main Street, Prinoeton.
E.
A. ROSS,
FUNEBAL DIBEGTOB.
Will take full oharge of dead bodies when
desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
always *n stock. Also Springfield metallos.
Dealer in Monuments of all kinds.
E. A. Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30.
T. J. KALIHER, Proprietor,
Prinoeton, Minn.
Single and Doable Riga
at a noments* Notice.
Commercial Travelers* Trade a Speolaitv.
JOHN BARRY I
Expert Accountant,
i Over 30 Team Experience. S
1011 First Ave. North,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 1
U^
ARMY NOT REA
FO A BiG
,m*
An Admiral's Warning.
Admiral de Vivonne while crossing
th6 Ilhine at Tolhuys noticed his horse
stumbling when in midstream. "Would
you drown an admiral in fresh wa-
fer?" he shouted to his steed.
Would Take Halt Century to Get
Guns and Ammunition.
SECRETARY STIMSON'SREPQRT
Congress Urged to Give Citzenship to
the Natives of Porto RicoRecom
mendations as to Operation of the
Panama Canal.
Secretary of "War Stimson in his an
nual report says the army is unneces
sarily expensive and that it is unpre
pared for war with a first class power.
He attributes this largely to the fact
that the army is "scattered over the
country" in too many posts and to a
lack of reserves. The army on the
peace footing habitually maintained,
frith miniature companies and troops,
tie characterizes as ineffective for any
Berious war service.
As to che unpreparedness of the army
in artillery and ammunition, Secretary
Stimson says that "at the present rate
of appropriation it is estimated that it
would take more than fifty years to se
cure a reasonable supply of field artil
lery guns, carriages and ammunition
that would be necessary in the event
of war."
The secretary says that at a conserv
ative estimate the expense per effective
rifleman in the United States army is
between two and five times as much
as any first class power on the con
tinent of Europe. This comparison is
made after excluding from considera
tion the higher pay and better sub
sistence that American soldiers receive.
This fact is given as an illustration of
the extravagance of the existing sys
tem of wide distribution of the army.
Scattered Army Posts.
The army posts as at present located
are said to be wholly unfit and to lead
to great extravagance. They were
originally located in many cases with
reference to possible Indian troubles,
and few of them are in positions suit
ed to meet the strategic needs of na
tional action or defense. The average
number of companies to each of the
forty-nine posts is only nine.
Secretary Stimson takes a stand
with his predecessors. Root, Taft,
Wright and Dickinson, in favor of a
system of selection in making army
promotions instead of complete reli
ance on the rule of seniority. He notes
a distinct improvement in the per
sonnel, but says there is much dead
wood in the army and many backward
tendencies. The consolidation of the
quartermaster's, subsistence and pay
departments into one general supply
corps is suggested, with the assertion
that the immediate result will be the
saving of $500,000 annually.
As to the Colonies.
Mr. Stimson urges that the right of
American citizenship be granted to the
natives of Porto Rico. It is asserted
that neither in the United States or
in Porto Rico is there any contempla
tion of statehood as an ultimate form
of government in the island.
Congress is urged to express its
wishes regarding the disposal of the
unoccupied friar lands in the Philip
pines, to increase the limit of indebt
edness which may be incurred by the
Philippine government for public
works from $5,000,000 to $15,000,000,
to pass a Philippine naturalization law
and to grant pensions to Americans
who have served ten years in the is
lands.
Secretary Stimson recommends that
the permanent organization to operate
the Panama canal be established on
a strictly business basis and not with
the idea of uplifting or governing a
dependent people. The question of
tolls, he believes, should be left to the
determination of the president. Amer
ican shipping should be granted prac
tically free use of the canal. The in
terstate commerce commission should
extend its jurisdiction over the new
transcontinental route through the wa
terway and regulate rates, thus pre
venting the great railway interests
from exercising control.
MAPLE SIRUP FOR AUTO OIL
G. O. Abbott Finds Machine Runs
Smoothly and Sweetly.
Maple sirup is found to be a substi
tute for automobile oil. The machine
runs smoothly and sweetly, as it were,
on maple sirup.
G. O. Abbott, a grocer of Brattle
boro, Vt, who has an auto, keeps his
Bpare oil in an old maple sirup can.
His son put a can of real sirup in the
cellar near the oil can. Mr. Abbott
filled his crank case with sirup by
mistake and ran his car twenty miles
before anything went wrong. Then,
after coasting down a grade with the
clutch thrown out, the motor cooled
and the sirup crystallized on the pis
ton.
Mr. Abbott says if he had kept the
engine running he would have finished
the run on sirup without trouble.
French Medal For Kitchener.
It is a fact not generally known that
Lord Kitchener once fought as a pri
vate in the French army. Such is the
truth, however, and among those who
are to receive the new French wa?
medal of 1870 is the famous British
soldier, who at present is the diplo
matic agent at Cairo. Forty-two years
ago he left a little school in Brittany
and entered the French ranks.
THE DUTCH MILKMAID.
Her Picturesque Costume and Her Ro
bust Style of Beauty.
Of all Zeelnnd the particular costume
of that province can be observed to
the best advantage on rhe island of
Walcheren.
A milkmaid of Middelburg, for ex
ample, is a joy to look upon. Her spot
less white cap bristles at the temples
with kurgenkrullen like the antennae
of a prehistoric beetle. Her skirts are
ankle high and padded generously at
the hips. If she be naturally round
and the skirts need no padding cir
cumstantial evidence of the fact is
sufficient to stamp her the belle of the
community.
The sleeves of her bodice are very
short and very tight, pinching the arms
above the elbows so that they might
be mistaken for a pair of aggravated
cases of inflammatory rheumatism. Of
course the sun in all its glory strikes
the backs of these arms, for she al
ways walks with them akimbo, the
better to balance the pails which dan
gle one from each end of a wooden
yoke enameled a vivid robin's egg blue
But the redder the arms from the
rays of the sun and the tighter the
pinch of the sleeves, the flatter the
chest and the broader the hips, the
sooner will she cease to be a mere
milkmaid' through the medium of a
simple marriage ceremony in the vil
lage berk.Travel Magazine.
BRAINS IN BUSINESS.
The Wa a Cigar Dealer Wo a Big
Office Building's Trade.
With the opening of a new business
block in one of the largest cities in the
middle west also came the inevitable
cigar stand inside the building. Trade,
however, came very slowly the first
few weeks. In the rush of moving the
business men gave very little atten
tion to the new cigar stand.
It was not long before the proprietor
of the stand began to feel uneasy and
set about devising some scheme for
stimulating trade. On morning about
four weeks after the building had been
open every man in the building re
ceived a isit from the cigar stand
proprietor, who carried around with
him several boxes of cigars and a grip
full of cigarettes. Every smoker was
made a present of his favorite smoke
I With his entrance into an office the
enterprising dealer introduced himself,
asked each man to have a smoke and
1 politely intimated that he would be
i glad to cater to him in future.
His outlay for the free smokes
amounted to over $25. but it paid in
returns a thousand per cent. Practi
cally every smoker in the building is
now a firm patron of his stand, not
merely because of the free gift, but be
cause as business men they recognized
a smart piece of enterprise.Business
Located His Home.
"When the late Amos Cummings was
doing newspaper work in New York,"
said a representative from that city
"he owned a home in a row of build
ings painted white. On more than one
occasion Cummings made a mistake
and got in the wrong house, his mind
being occupied with news of the day
and wondering if any of the opposi
tion papers would get in a 'scoop' on
him. He grew tired of getting in the
wrong pew and determined that he
would end it. One morning there was
an advertisement in his paper for
twelve painters, and the following day
they went to work on Cummings'
house and it was painted the most
flaming red that eyes ever beheld.
Some of the neighbors and property
owners protested, but there was no
law to prevent a house owner from
painting it just as his fancy dictated.
"After this the wornout newspaper
man never had any trouble in making
a proper landing when he left his of
flee in the 'wee small hours.' "Wash
ington Star.
THE PBtNCBtO^ UNION:THtJBSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1911.
Eccentric England.
There are one or two place names in
England which for eccentricity it
would be hard to beat, even in Canada
Cornwall boasts of a village called
Drunkards All and of a tithing called
London Apprentice. The name of an
other Cornish village Grumbia
sounds worse when spoken than it
looks in print. The same may be saiO
of the neighboring village of St. Eval
which is always pronounced "San
deval." Bishop Philpotts asked a can
didate for ordination where he cami
from. "St Eval," was the repl
"Dear me," remarked the bishop: "1
know that Cornishmen venerate t
Tudy, St. Cuby, St Uny and other
saints unknown to the calendar, but 1
was not aware they bad canonized
him!"London Chronicle.
Sheridan's Retort.
Sheridan was at Brighton one sum
mer when Fox, the manager of the
theater, took him all over the building
and explained its beauties. "There.
Mr. Sheridan," said Fox, who com
bined twenty occupations without be
ing clever in one, "I built and painted
all these boxes, and I painted all these
scenes." "Did you?" said Sheridan,
surveying them rapidly. "Well. I
should not, I am sure, have known you
were a Fox by your brush!"
Liked Them Short.
"Do you think that under any cir
cumstances a minister is justified in
using another clergyman's sermon?"
"Well, yes."
"Indeed, sir! Please state the cir
cumstances."
*If it was a very short sermon."-
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
There is a maxim of unfailing truth
that nobody ever pries into another
man's concerns but with a design to da
him mischiefSouth.
CONCEIT OF BARBADOS.
A Mighty Colony Is "the Little England
of the Tropics."
None of the great nations of the
earth is half so proud of itself as the
little colony of Barbados, a mere speck
in the Caribbean, which calls itseit
"the little England of the tropics."
Alone of all England's West Indian
isles, Barbados has belonged to Eng
land ever since it was first colonised
by white men. It has never been con
quered by the enemy, as the others
have been. This fact naturally gives
the Barbadians a good conceit of them
selves and indeed makes them just
about the proudest people on earth.
When, just before the Crimean war.
England was hesitating whether she
should attack Russia, the Barbadians
sent this message to the cabinet:
"Go ahead. Don't be afraid. Barba
dos is behind you."
King George was offered an asylum
by "little England" when Napoleon
Bonaparte proposed to invade England
"If you were driven from England,"
the Barbadians wrote, "come here.
You will be safe with us to protect
you."
When England was suffering her
worst reverses in South Africa the
Barbadians were not worried. They
knew that if matters really reached a
crisis "Barbados would go in and finish
the business," as one of their newspa
pers seriously put it.
MUSIC BATHS.
Holmes Says They Are to the Soul as
Water Is to the Body.
One must be educated no doubt to
understand the more complex and diffi
cult kinds of musical composition. Go
to the concerts where you know that
the music is good and that you ought
to like it, whether you do or not.
Take a music bath once or twice a
week for a few seasons and you will
find that it is to the soul what the wa
ter bath is to the body. I wouldn't
trouble myself about the affectations
of people who go to this or that series
of concerts chiefly because it is fash
ionable.
Some of these people whom we think
so silly will perhaps find sooner or
later that they have a dormant facul
ty which is at last waking up and
that they who came because others
came and began by staring at the au
dience are listening with a newly
found delight.
Every one of us has a harp under
the bodice or waistcoat, and if it can
only once get properly strung and
tuned it will respond to all outside
harmonies.Oliver Wendell Holmes in
"Over the Teacups."
The Limit In Close Bargains.
"Over in my county," said the talker
in the hotel lobby, "we have a thrifty
merchant, a bachelor, now getting
along in years, who is noted for driv
ing close bargains. He is straight as a
string in money matters, but a very
close harvester of the coin. He pays
all his bills inside the thirty day limit
in order to get the cash discount. The
other day, meeting his favorite neph
ew, he said, 'Andy, you've been a good
young man, and I intend to remember
you in my will.'
'That's nice of you, uncle,' said An
dy, 'but I'm having some hard luck
now, and if you could advance me
something it certainly would be help-
ful.'
"Here was the opportunity of the un
cle, always on the lookout for a bar
gain, so he said, 'Suppose I give it all
to you now. how much of a discount
will you make me?' "Indianapolis
News.
Could Not Oo Without Him.
Henry Austin was slow. His work
was always behind that of the neigh
boring farmers, although he always
got it done eventually. He had been
courting Jennie Blake for five years,
and at last they were to be married at
her home in the Stumpfield district,
two miles from his farm. On the even
ing on which the event was to take
place his neighbors, the Fosters, drove
by his house on their way to the wed
ding. Henry was just going to the
barn with his milking pail. Mr. Fos
ter shouted: "Where are you, Henry?
I should think you would have been
there long ago."
Henry, equal to the occasion, re
responded in his slow drawl, "Waal. I
guess they won't do much business'
'fore I get there."Youth's Compan
ion.
Pulling Power of Men and Animals.
Interesting tests were recently made
to determine the respective pulling
power of horses, men and elephants.
Two horses weighing 1,600 pounds
each together pulled 3,750 pounds, or
550 pounds more than their combined
weight One elephant weighing 12,000
pounds pulled 8,750 pounds, or 3,250
pounds less than its weight Fifty
men, aggregating 7,500 pounds in
weight, pulled 8,750 pounds, or Just as
much as the single elephant but, like
the horses, they pulled more than their
own weight One hundred men pulled
12,000 pounds.
Paternal Pride.
"Does your boy Josh stand at the
head of his class?"
"No," replied Farmer Corntossel,
"hut he could if he wanted to. If Josh
took it into his head to stand at the
Head of his class or anywhere else it
*ud take a whole football team to pry
Mm loose."Washington Star.
Uplift.
"Is there any uplift about this new
writer?"
"You bet there is! He writes avia
tion stories."Baltimore American.
He that never tasted pain is no judge
of pleasure.
WORDSWORTH'S RECITATION.
The Wa the English Poet Received
Ralph Waldo Emerson.
When Emerson, the great American
writer, came to England he paid a vis
it to Wordsworth, says an English
magazine. Wordsworth had just re
turned from a journey and was in his
garden writing a poem on what he had
seen. The visitor found the great poet
white haired, tall, sparely built man,
of a rugged, rustic type, with nothing,
unless it were the fine eyes, to hint of
the poet.
Wordsworth made no ceremony over
the visit of the man from a far land,
but said instantly when he was called
to greet him. "If you are interested in
my poetry perhaps you will like to
hear these lines." Emerson politely
agreed, and this is what happened.
Emerson has himself written the story
down for us. The old poet thought
for a few moments, then stood forth
and repeated with great animation an
entire poem he had written.
"The recitation," the American phi
losopher wrote afterward, "was so un
looked for and surprisingWords
worth standing apart and reciting to
me in a garden walk, like a schoolboy
ieclaimingthat at first I was near to
laughing: but. recollecting myself that
I had come thus far to see a poet and
he was chanting poems to me, I saw
that he was right and that I was
wrong, and I gladly gave myself up
to hear."
STOVES OF IRON.
They Superseded the Roman Stuba In
the Eighteenth Century.
A heating apparatus called a "stuba"
(stove) was widely used among the
higher class of Romans before the be
ginning of the Christian era. This
class of heaters was fixed and immova
ble, besides being in several other re
spects wholly different from the mod
ern stove. In Germany and Scandina
via they were used in bathrooms and
hothouses during the middle ages.
They were usually constructed of brick,
stone or tile and were of immense size.
They sometimes covered the whole
side of a twenty or thirty foot room
and often extended out into the room
as much as ten feet, in which case the
smooth, flat top was used for a bed
stead, the heated surface imparting an
agreeable feeling of warmth during
those cold nights of long ago when
such things as covers were quite rare.
Cardinal Polignac of France was per
haps the first to attempt the construc
tion of a stove wholly of iron, this at
about the beginning of the eighteenth
century. The first real improvement
over the old Roman "stuba" was
brought about by Franklin in the year
1745. One of his efforts produced a
typical base burner, almost perfect and
a model of workmanship. Stoves were
not used in private houses to any great
extent prior to the year 1830.London
Standard.
Traveling Stones.
"Traveling stones," from the size of
a pea to six inches in diameter, are
found in Nevada. When distributed
upon a floor or other level surface
within two or three feet of one another
they immediately begin to travel to
ward a common center and there lie
huddled like a clutch of eggs in a nest.
A single stone removed to a distance
of three and a half feet upon being
released at once started with wonder
ful and somewhat comical celerity to
join its fellows These queer stones
are found in a region that is compara
tively level and little more than bare
rock. Scattered over this barren re
gion are little basins from a few feet
to a rod or two in diameter, and it is
in the bottoms of these that the roll
ing stones are found. The cause for
the strange conduct of these stones is
doubtless to be found in the material
of which they are composed, which ap
pears to be lodestone or magnetic iron
ore.Harper's Weekly.
A Legend of Agineourt.
For many centuries we English have
plumed ourselves upon the victory of
Agineourt. Indeed it is from King
Henry V.'s address to his soldiers on
that occasion, as given by Shake
speare, that the motto of this journal
is taken, "Familiar in their mouths as
household words." But the French
have an account of the affair not so
much to our credit It was arranged,
according to this fable, by the two
leaders that only the nobles on each
side were to fight. King Henry V.
then artfully ennobled his whole army
and hence got the best of the enemy.
Shakespeare unwittingly gives a little
countenance to the legend when he
makes the king declare in the above
mentioned address, "Be ye ne'er so
vile, this day shall gentle your condi
tion."London Standard.
Realism With a Vengeance.
"A great deal of fun has been poked
at the realistic school of art," says a
New York artist, "and it must be con
fessed that some ground has been giv
en to the enemy. Why, there recently
came to my notice a picture of an
Assyrian bath, done by a Chicago
man, and so careful was he of all the
details that the towels hanging up
were all marked 'Nebuchadnezzar' in
the corner in cuneiform characters."
Lippincott's.
Thoroughly Qualified.
"And why do you think," asked the
president, "that you would be an orna
ment to the diplomatic corps?"
"Sir," replied the applicant, with
pardonable pride, "for four years 1
had the honor of directing a church
choir."Philadelphia Record.
Labor to keep alive in your breast
that little spark of celestial fire, con-,
science.Washington.
COMING
TO PRINCETON
Associated Doctors
Well Known and Successful Specialists
WILL BE AT TttE
Riverside Hotel
Wednesday. January 10
ONE DAY ONLY
Free Consultation to all.
The Associated Doctors are helping
people who have gone astray from the
way of health, it matters not what the
trouble is.
They have made a special study of
chronic troubles. There are several
lines of work to emphasize for they do
so much of this work as troubles of
eye, ear, nose and throat, like
catarrh, enlarged, tonsils, adnoids
deafness, also stomach and intestinal
troubles aod liver, kidney and
bladder complaints, causing rheuma
tism, skin diseases, etc. Then too
lung and heart cases, as asthma, con
sumption, weakness, dizziness, swel
ling of feet, shortness of breath,
coughs, etc. They have hundreds of
cases people call "private troubles."
Treating fat folks to reduce weight,
they could give a list of many who
were relieved of 20 to 100 pounds of
excess baggage.
Then very special to many sufferers
they treat piles, goitre, chronic ap
pendicitis, gall stones, etc., without
the knife.
Mental and nervous diseases and
bed wetting should not be forgotten.
In spite of many spectacle peddlers
they are fitting a good many eyes for
glasses.
They use their own drugs, chemicals
and compounds and everything of
known value. If you need help for
any trouble come and see them. At
least have a talk with the doctor re
garding your trouble for which there
will be NO CHARGE.
Mr. James Ripp, Fergus Falls,
says: "You have done more than I
expected, my dizziness, shortness of
breath, weakness, bloating have left
me, and I pitched in the field which I
would never have believed I could
again do."
Mrs. A. E. Parks, Barnesville,
Minn., says: I had almost lost
hope of ever, receiving help for my
rheumatism, having spent much time
and money for doctors, mud baths
and electricity, etc., but your treat
ment has entirely cured me and
certainly will recommend you to
everyone for your good work."
Account of lack of space, would pub
lish many more. Remember date and
be sure and consult the doctors about
your troubles.
Office at Riverside hotel. Hours 11
a. m. to 5 p. m.
(First Pub. Dec. 14)
Order Limiting Time to File Claims
and for Hearing Thereon.
Estate of Gustav Ploog.
Stat of Minnesota, County of Mille'
Lacs. In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Gustav
Ploog, decedent.
Letters testamentary this day hav
ing been granted to August Appl,
It is ordered, that the time within
which all creditors of the above
named decedent may present claims
against his estate in this court, be,
and the same hereby is, limited to six
months from and after the date here
of and that Monday, the 17th day of
June, 1912, at 10 o'clock a. m., in the
probate court rooms at the court
house at the village of Princeton in
said county, be, and the same hereby
is, fixed and appointed as the time
and place for hearing upon and the
examination, adjustment and allow
ance of such claims as shall be pre
sented within the time aforesaid.
Let notice hereof be given by the
publication of this order in the
Princeton Union as provided by law.
Dated December 11th, 1911.
WM. V. SANFORD,
(Court Seal) Judge of Probate.
E. L. McMillan,
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub. Jan. 21)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Administration.
ESTATE OF JENNIE A. EELS.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Jennie A.
Eels, decedent.
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin and
all persons interested In the granting of ad
ministration of the estate of said decedent
The petition of George A. Eels having been
filed in this court, representing that Jennie A.
Eels, then a resident of the county of Mille
Lacs, state of Minnesota, died intestate on the
6th day of September, 1911 and praying that
letters of administration of her estate be
granted to Fred A. Cutler and the court, hav
ing fixed the time and place for hearing
said petition
gs&g?$n
6
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 *he court house, in the village of
Princeton, in, the county ofyMulJanuary.state. Lacs,
i
sota on the 17t da of 1913
Min
at 10 clock a. m., why said petition should not
be granted.
Witness, the judge of said court, and the
seal of said court, this 19th day of December.
19 WM. V. SAOTTOBD,
(Court Seal) Probate Judge.
EUGENK N BEST,
Attorney for Petitioner,
Minneapolis, Minn.
ft
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