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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, March 21, 1912, Image 7

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6:00 a.m Duluth 10-15 p.m
8.55 a.m Brook Park 7:30 p.m.
9:17 a.m Mora 6.51p.m.
9:31 a.m Ogilvle 6:32 p.m.
9:42 a Bock 6:17p.m.
10:15 a.m Milaca 6:05 p.m.
10:30 a.m Pease (f) 5:31 p.m.
10:42 a.m.. Long Siding (I)... 5:21 p.m.
10:48 a.m Briokton (f).... 5:17p.m.
11*01 a.m Princeton 5:11p.m.
11:25 a.m Zimmerman 4.48 p.m.
11-50 a Elk River. 4:26 p.m.
12 17 a.m Anoka 4:05pm.
12:45 p.m Minneapolis 3*25 p.m.
1.15 pm. St. Paul 2.55 p.m.
(f) Stop on signal.
10 05 a. Milaca 5.43p.m.
10:12 a. ..Foreston 5.34 p.m.
11 36 a. St. Cloud 4:30 p. m.
Daily, except Sun Daily, except Sun.
8-30 a.m Milaca 2.10p.m.
9.30 pm. ...Princeton 100 p.m.
10 30 p.m. ...Elk River. 10 30a.m.
3.00 p.m Anoka 8 00 am.
Any information regarding sleeping
cars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
Princeton, Mlun.
Bogus BrookA Franzen. Route 2, Milaca
BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. 1, Milaca
F.ast SideAndrew Kalberg. Opstead
GreenbushJ H. Grow R. 1, Princeton
1 aylandAlfred Johnson Milaca
Isle HarborC Halgren Wahkon
MilacaJ A Overby Milaca
uiloR N Atkinson Foreston
mamiaLars Eriksson Onamia
'asreAugust Anderson Star Milaca
1 'rinceton \lbert Kuhfield.Route 2, Prinoeton
KathioE. E Dinwiddie Garrison
outh HarborChas Freer Cove
rover Umbehocker Princeton
Paul Northway Milaca
Neumann.. Forest.v
Quale Onamia
BaldwinHenry Murphy Princeton
Blue HillM Mattbon ...Princeton
Spencer Brook-O W Blomquist.R. 3, Princeton
^YyanettP. A Cbilstrom 2, Princeton
LivoniaE A Smyth Zimmerman
SantiagoGeo Roos ...Santiago
nalooJohn Sarner Dalbc
Bradford Wm Conklin. R. 3, Cambridge
StanfordLee Hass St Francis
Spring ValeHenry A. Olson. R. 5 Cambridge
N O. 93, of
i^SSr tisgal&r meetings ovary Tnesd
i.lngj.t 8 o'clock.
LOUIS RUST, Master of Finance.
Princeton Homestead No 1867
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
in each month.
Cor and M. of A.
DARRAG H, Foreman
Undertaker and
State licensed Embalmer.
Disinfecting a Specialty. Rural Phone No.
Princeton, Minnesota.
Office, in Odd Fellows Block.
Townsend Building.
Princeton, Minn
g-vR. F. L. SMALL,
Office hours 9a. m. to 12m 2pm. toS p.m.
Over A E Allen & Co 's Store.
Princeton, Minn
Office and Residence over Jack's Drug Store
Tel Rural. 36.
Princeton, Minn.
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.
H. A Ross, Princeton Minn Telephone No. 30.
I Expert Accountant,
Over 30 Years Experience.
1011 First Ave. North,
T. J. KALIUBR, Proprietor,
Princeton, Minn.
Single and Double Rigs
at a rioments' Notice.
Oommerolal Travelers' Trade a Spoolalv.
629So. lOtb St., Minneapolis
and no where else in Minneapolis or
in the State of Minnesota
According to Results Taft Has
No Show in Minnesota.
Open Headquarters for Campaign Pur
poses in the Old State Capitol
at St. Paul.
(Special Correspondence.)
St. Paul, March 19.If straw bal
lots, voting contests, and the various
schemes now being worked through
out the state for the purpose of se
curing an expression from the voters
have any value at all, and if the re
turns are half true, then President
Taft has no show whatever in Minne
sota and the present state administra
tion is doomed. However, there is
notning to indicate tbat the Taft man
agers are orried because of this fact
or that Governor Eberhart and his ad
visers are apprehensive The latter
are inclined to look upon the thing as
a joke. No campaign is complete with
out the straw ballot llends and their
work now might pass unnoticed were
it not for their unusual activity and
their extremely large number. Hardly
a section of the state has been over
looked by them an effort to secure
sentiment and the sentiment ex
pressed, as I pointed out, has invari
ably been antagonistic to those in na
tional and state control Last week
straw ballots were run as a side line
to many ot the town and village elec
tions, though the expressions asked
for in the majority of them had refer
ence to a preference for president
only. One enterprising fiend invaded
Governor Eberhart's home county,
Blue Earth, and the figures produced,
I will have to admit, were anything
but favorable to his excellency. Ed
Weaver that district, who some
time ago hinted that if the demand
was strong enough he might get into
the gubernatorial game, had a decided
lead in the published results It is
intimated in this neck of the woods
that the ktraw ballot game now being
worked so extensively throughout the
stale is not altogether the work of an
unorganized few, but is rather the de
liberate act of a certain organization
which is working overtime in an ef
fort to demonstrate the unpopularity
of both President Taft and Governor
Eberhart and to impress upon the
leaders and the workers the advis
ability of casting their lot elsewhere.
I will not say that the result of these
ballots so far made public have been
padded or that they are not on the
square, for they are generally in the
hands of men and publications in
which the public has unbounded confi
dence, but the thought does occur to
me sometimes that the scheme is be
ing uncoi'sciously overworked and
that there may be a comeback. If the
straw ballot has any value at all the
profit should b^ the other side. It
should make those in charge sit up
and take notice and distribute their
activities accordingly.
*s* *r
The campaign for the ballot for wo
men in Minnesota is now on and those
In charge have established their head
quarters under the dome in the old
state capitol in St. Paul. Some criti
cism was directed at Governor Eber
hart for turning over state property
for campaign purposes, but I suppose
he argued that as several other cam
paign schemes were being worked un
der the same dome the women had
as much right to it as the others. Wo
man suffrage in Minnesota has been
looked upon as pretty much of a joke
in the past and it still continues to
bring a laugh from some who look
upon the whole thing as the hobby of
a lot of old maids and strongminded
females, but just the same I would ad
vise those who really look upon the
movement as against their best inter
ests to get busy. Votes for women
came very near getting by the last
senate and had it passed that body
the house would have adopted it by
an overwhelming vote. It is going to
creep into one of the party platforms
some of these days, and then look out
It is the little things of this life
that make the most trouble, as Gov
ernor Eberhart and his advisers have
perhaps found out. At the state capi
tol there is a colored barber and it
keeps him scratching to make a liv
ing, even though the state furnishes
him with the necessary equipment and
light free. This scratching feature of
his existence, however, does not both
er him half as much as an expenditure
of $2 weekly which he is compelled to
ma'ie because the bartering conces
sion is in the hands of another col
ored gentleman. This colored gentle
man has a pull, likewise another job,
and he exacts the $2 by reason of that
fact. For nearly a week the barber
who is paying the 52 has been haunt
ing the executive chambers and Sec
retary Wheelock has been working
overtime in an effort to conciliate bar
ber No. 2 and at the same time not
offend the gentleman who carries the
colored vote of St. Paul and Minneap
olis in his pc 'ret. J* 4*
R. C. Dunn of the Princeton Union
has taken up the cudgel in behalf of
,^Jf^.v, ,/i4t1,..^
the abandonment of the present year
ly town and village elections and the
substitution of a two-year term for
those officers elected. I would not be
at all surprised if a bill calling for
biennial elections prevailed rt the
next session of the legislature. There
is no excuse for the present method.
It is expensive, it is harmful and it re
sults in much strife. Of course there
is no comparison when cost is con
sidered, but sometimes the thought
ccurs that it might be for the best
interests of all to have city elections
held every four years instead of two
as is now the case. St. Paul is now
in the throes of a city election and
the cost of the primary and the elec
tion will not be far short of $100,000.
All this the taxpayers must pay. And
that is not all. There is no means of
ascertaining the exact figures, but it
is a safe bet that $300,000 at least will
be spent by the candidates in impress
ing the voters as to their respective
fitness for the offices they are seeking.
In the case of mayor alone it is
claimed that $100,000 will not come
near paying the bill. All this comes
out of the voters eventually and, as I
pointed out, why not have the election
v ery four years instead of biennially
Representative Cal Stone of St
Paul, who formerly did the personally
conducted act for the Great Northern
under the official title of general pas
senger agent, has taken charge of the
Taft headquarters in the Capital City
and admirers of the president are now
figuring on results. One of Mr. Stone's
first managerial acts was to write to
each member of the house and senate
and ask his help, but the answers, I
understand, were not overly assuring
Representative Stone has a big task
before him and he perhaps realizes
the fact, for if surface indications
count for anything the president is
anything but popular in Minnesota. It
is shown in the numerous straw bal
lots referred to in this letter and the
fact is still more prominent in the
rural communities, where Colonel
Roosevelt is the choice The business
men, on the other hand, are with the
president I A. Caswell, who is hand
ling the Roosevelt cause, is trying to
organize the farmers and if he does
well there is nothing to it.
A A J.
*I* *i*
The death knell of oleomargarine
and its sale in Minnesota has been
sounded in two decisions secured by
Attorney General Lyndon A. Smith
and his assistants, one upholding the
anti-discrimination law in the pur
chase of cream and butter fat and the
other holding good the act prohibiting
the coloring of any substitute in imi
tation of real butter. In a way per
haps the city consumer is hard hit, as
with many the substitute is just as
preferable as the real article, the cost
only entering into their taste and cal
culations, but to the great dairy in
dustry of the state the findings of the
courts is a boon And to the other
side it will eventually be just as great
a boon, for what helps the one must
in the end aid the other. The average
city consumer of butter perhaps hard
ly realizes the magnitude of the dairy
industry in Minnesota. It comes pret
ty near having first place in the list
of profitable things. Hardly a town is
without its creamery and in many
counties they run up in the dozens.
Had the anti-discrimination law not
been upheld the great city centralizers
would have put half of them out of
business and in the case of the col
ored substitute its continuation only
meant the smothering of a product
worth millions of dollars to the state,
L. C. Spooner of Morris still con
tinues to hover about the Twin Cities
and one enterprising reporter alleges
to have extracted from him the state
ment that he is having the hardest
kind of a time keeping out of the
gubernatorial game. He says he has
been deluged with letters importuning
him to make the race and when his
time was not taken up with this occu
pation his rooms in Minneapolis were
besieged with callers on a similar er
rand. The interview credited to Mr
Spooner is not taken seriously down
here, in fact the general belief is that
he never made any such statement,
but just the same they think he has
his eye on some state job. No one
would be surprised if he got into the
game for congressman-at-large He
has hinted that such an office would
just suit him. If he does get into the
game Alvah Eastman can prepare to
hump himself. Some people may not
like Spooner, but he is a fighter and
allows nothing to stand in the way of
his ambitions
W. A. Simonton of Glenwood as
sistant secretary of the state senate,
died last week and his demise opens
up a fight for his place at the desk.
I am told that candidates are already
in the field and that letters have been
sent to the senators throughout the
state asking their support.
Ramsey county was never found in
the Bryan column, but this fact did
not detract from the reception ten
dered the "Peerless One" while the
guest of the Capital City last week
He filled the big auditorium where he
spoke and thousands were turned
away because of lack of seats. Na
tional Committeeman F. B. Lynch was
not on hand to greet himhe was out
of the citynor was R. T. O'Connor
or any of the other local leaders on
hand to extend the glad hand, but he
held his, audience just the same. Mr.
Bryan spoke for two hours and his
audience remained with him through
out. All this happened without any
advertising whatever and his audfence
contained as many Republicans as
tliose of opposite faith.
The Dunna, O'Tools and FlanlgaM.
When Greeks and Romans still wore
And Jived in trees, ate bugs and
Who dwelt like kings in peaoeful
The Dunns, OTools and ^Flanigans.
When Hebrews lived on lizard pies,
And fed their children worms and
Who were God-fearing, kindly, wise?
The Dunns, OTools and Flanigans.
Way back when things had just been
Who in bright splendor all arrayed
Led off in every grand parade?
The Dunns, O'Tools and Flanigans.
O'Killes, traitor, shame on you
To call yourself Achilles Pooh!
More honor had you claimed kin to
The Dunns, O'Tools and Flanigans.
When Adam ate the apple and
From Paradise was promptly
Who were the first to grasp his hand9
The Dunns, O'Tools and Flanigans.
Who cheered up Eve when things were
Drew up the plans for Eden Park,
Helped Noah navigate his ark?
The Dunns, O'Tools and Flanigans.
Who was it sent the lowest bids
To build the ancient pyramids?
Who was it but those hustling kids,
The Dunns, O'Tools and Flanigans.
Who was it that invented war,
Whose praise is sung in ancient lore,
Who was the world created for?
The Dunns, OTools and Flanigans.
And when on Judgment Day the Lord
Picks out the chosen to reward
With golden mansions and free board,
Who'll get the best the heaven's
The Dunns, O'Tools and Flanigans.
F. A. O'Brien.
Not as I Should
In scanning the long list of students
graduated from the State Agricultural
school this week we do not find one
name from Mille Lacs county. This
is not as it should be. The young
men and women of Mille Lacs county
should be represented in the graduat
ing class of the State Farm school
every year. The professions are
crowded "with seekers for fame and
for bread," while the demand for up
to-date farmers and dairymen is
constantly increasing.
Debs Ha Friends In Isantt County.
The Cambridge North Star is con
ducting a straw voteloontest for presi
dent and governor. The readers of
thejpaper are not voting very fast,
but as far as beard from Roosevelt
and Gordon lead for president and
governor, while Debs comes next to
the colonel.
Mo Poor Fp.rm la Isanti County
Isanti county will not have a poor
farm, at least not in the near future.
The sentiment of the voters of that
county favors the present method of
caring for the county poordirect aid
from the county.
Notice of Application for Liquor
County of Mille Lacs.
Notice is hereby given, that appli
cation has been made in writing to
tne board of county commissioners of
said county of Mille Lacs and filed in
the office of the county auditor pray
ing for license to sell intoxicating
liquors for the term commencing on
July 1st, 1912, and terminating on
June 30th, 1913, by the following
person and at the following place as
stated in said application respective
ly, to-wit:
S. G. Byerly, on the ground floor
room of the north half of a two story
frame building to be erected on lots
one (1) and two (2), block fifteen (15),
townsite of Wahkon, town of Isle
Harbor, Mille Lacs county, Minne
sota said building to face the east
and the entrance to said room to be
from Main street.
Said application will be heard and
determined by said board of county
commissioners of the county of Mille
Lacs at the commissioners' room in
the court house in the village of
Princeton, in Mille Lacs county, state
of Minnesota, on Wednesday, the 10th
day of April, 1912, at 2 o'clock p. m..
of that day.
Witness my hand and seal of said
county this 19th day of March, A. D.
1912. W. C. DOANE,
County Auditor Mille Lacs County,
(Official Seal.)
(First Pnb. Mar. 21)
^M^tJk^mkm^uM mMMMx^&i^m mm
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Probate of Will.
Estate of Harvey B. Case.
State of Minnesota, Countv of Mille
Lacs, In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of
Harvey B. Case, decedent.
The State of Minnesota to the next
of kin and all persons interested in
the allowance and probate of the will
of said decedent:
The petition of Fannie M. Case
being duly filed in this court, repre
senitng that Harvey B. Case, then a
resident of the county of Mille Lacs,
state of Minnesota, died on the 13thservice
day of March, 1912, leaving a last
will and testament which is presented
to this court with said petition, and
praying that said instrument be al
lowed as the last will and testament
of said decedent, and tbat letters
testamentary be issued thereon to said
Fannie M. Case
Now therefore, you, and each of
you, are hereby cited and required to
show cause, if any you have, before
this court, at the probate court rooms
in the court house, in the village of
Princeton, county of Mille Lacs, state
of Minnesota, on the 15th day of
Aprils 1912, at 10 o'clock a. mM why
the prayer of said petition should not
be granted.
Witness the honorable Wm. V.
Sanford, judge of said court, and the
seal of said court, this 15th day of
March, 1912.
(Court Seal) Judge.
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
[First Pub. Mar. 21]
Order for Hearing on Petition to Con
vey Lands on Contract.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille
In Probate Court, Special Term,
March 18th, 1912.
In the matter of the estate of Milton
S. Rutherford, deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of
Ole Hansen claiming to be entitled to
a conveyance of certain real estate
from the administrator of said estate,
setting forth that said deceased was
bound by a contract in writing to con
vey said real estate to the said Oie
Hansen upon the terms and conditions
therein stated, with a description of
the land to be conveyed, and the facts
upon which such claim to conveyance
is predicated, and praying that the
probate court make a decree authoriz
ing and directing the said adminis
trator to convey said real estate to
said petitioner as the person entitled
It is therefore ordered, that all per
sons interested in said estate may
appear before this court, at a special
term thereof to be held on Monday,
the 15th day of April, A. D. 1912, at
10 o'clock in the forenoon, at the pro
bate office in the court house in
Princeton in said county, and oppose
said petition.
And it is further ordered, that this
order shall be published once in each
week for three successive weeks prior
to said day of hearing in the Prinoe
ton Union, a weekly newspaper
printed and published at Princeton in
said county.
Dated at Princeton, Minn., the 18th
day of March, A. D. 1912.
By the court,
(Court Seal.) Judge of Probate.
Attorney for Administrator.
Princeton, Minn.
Notice of flortgage Foreclosure
Whereas, default has been made in
the conditions of a mortgage bearing
date the twentieth day of September,
A. D. 1911, executed and delivered by
Alfred Wagner, a single man, as
mortgagor, to Benjamin Soule, mort
gagee, and recorded in the office of
the register of deeds of the county of
Mille Lacs, in the state of Minnesota,
in book 4 of mortgages on page 189,
on the 6th day of October, 1911, atpublic
one o'clock p. m., and no action or
proceeding has been instituted at law
to recover the debt now secured by
said mortgage or any part thereof
And whereas, there is claimed to be
due and is due on said mortgage at
the date of this notice the sum of sev
enty-seven dollars and five cents
And whereas, the mortgaged
premises described and conveyed by
said mortgage are situate in the
county of Mille Lacs and state of
Minnesota and described as the south
east quarter of the northwest quarter
of the northeast quarter of section
twenty-eight (28), in township thirty
six (36), north, of range twenty-six
(26), west of the Fourth Principal
Meridian, containing ten acres, more
or less, according to the government
Therefore, notice is hereby given
that by virtue of the power of sale
contained in said mortgage and there
with recorded, and pursuant to the
statute in such case made and pro
vided, the laid mortgage will be fore
closed by a sale of the above de
scribed mortgaged premises by the
sheriff of said county, at public
vendue to the highest, bidder for cash,
at the front door of the court house in
the village of Princeton, county of
Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, on
the twentieth day of April, 1912, at
two o'clock p. m., to satisfy said
mortgage with interest, taxes paid, (if
any), and costs of sale, and twenty
five dollars as attorney's fees, as pro
vided by law.
Dated at Princeton, Minn., this fifth
day of March, 1912.
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub. Mar. 14)
Notice of Cancellation of Contract.
Mora, Minn., February 9, 1912.
To E. P. Jensen and Addie Jensen:
You are hereby notified that in ae
cordance with the conditions of a con
tract made and entered into by and
between you and George H. Newbert
and Juanita Newbert his wife for the
sale by the said Newberts to you of
lots sixteen (16) and three (3), block
eighteen (18) of Isle Harbor Beach,
according to the plat thereof on file
and of record in the registry of deeds
of Mille Lacs county, Minnesota*
payment by you of the sum of $200
under the terms of said contract, was
due on the 1st day of April, 1911, and
that no part of the same has been
paid, and you, the said E. P. Jensen
and Addie Jensen, are further notified
that the whole of the unpaid pay
ments and interest specified in said
contract, amounting to the sum of
$216.70, are now due and payable,
such being the election of the said
Newberts, and that said contract wiM
be cancelled and terminated unless
you, the said E P. Jensen and Addie
Jensen within thirty days from the
of this notice upon you, pay
or cause to be paid to the said New
berts the several amounts specified in
the said contract, and interest there
on, and the costs of the service of this
notice upon you. Such sum of money
can be paid to said Newberts at the
Soo State Bank of Wahkon, Minn.,
at any time before the expiration of
thirty days from the date of the ser
vice of this notice upon you.
George H. Newbert,
Juanita Newbert,
By Charles Keith, Their Attorney.
i ^sr iHl
(First Pub. Feb. 29)
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made in the
conditions of that certain mortgage,
duly executed and delivered by Tillie
anodtC. Eric
mr gagors,k tErickson,A.Do
McLarty, mortgagee, bearing date
the 28th day of April, 1909, and wit*
a power of sale therein contained,
duly recorded in the office of the
register of deeds in and for the
county of Mille Lacs and state of
Minnesota, on the first day of May,
1909, at 1 o'clock p. m., in book "a?'
of mortgages on page 291, which said
default consists in the nonpayment of
the sum of two thousand two hundred
fifty-nine and 30-100 dollars, which is
claimed to be due and is due as the
principal and interest on said
mortgage at this date, and further
default has been made in the failure
of said mortgagors to keep the build
ings on the premises hereinafter de
scribed insured as required in and by
said mortgage, and by reason of suck
failure said mortgagee has paid the
following sums in effecting such in
surance, to-wit: the sum of $22.85 oa
November 11, 1911, and the sum of
$18.80 on November 1, 1910 and
whereas there is claimed to be due on
account of said insurance paid by
said mortgagee as aforesaid, at the
date of this notice, the sum of $44.00,
and there is claimed to be due and is
due at the date of this notice upon the
said mortgage the total sum of twe
thousand three hundred and three
and 30-100 dollars, and no action or
proceeding having been instituted, at
law or otherwise, to recover the 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 mort
gage will be foreclosed by a sale of
the premises described in and con
veyed by said mortgage, viz: Lots
one (1) and two (2) in block forty
seven (47) in the 5th addition to the
village of Milaca. And that certain
tract described as follows, to-wit:
Starting at the northwest corner of
lot numbered six (6) in block num
bered seven (7) in the First addition
to-the village of Milaca, Minn., thence
running along north side of said lo|L
a distance of sixty-four and one-baJf
(64^) feet in an easterly direction^
thence south a distance of sixty-six
(66) feet, thence west a distance of
sixty-four and one-half (64^) feet,
.hence north a distance of sixty-six
(66) feet to place of beginning, air
being in Mille Lacs county and state
of Minnesota, with the hereditaments
and appurtenances, which sale will be
made by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs
county at the front door of the court
house in the village of Princeton in
said county and state, on Tuesday,
the sixteenth day of April, 1912, at
two o'clock p. m., of that day, at
vendue, to the highest bidder
for cash, to pay said debt of $2303.30
and interest, and the taxes, if any, on
said premises, and fifty dollars, at
torney's fees, as stipulated in and by
said mortgage in case of foreclosure,
and the disbursements allowed by
law, subject to redemption at any time
within one year from the day of sale
as provided by law.
Dated February 23, 1912.
BERT O. LOE, Mortgagee.
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Granite Falls, Minnesota.
Notice of Hearing Upon Petition of
Whereas, a petition signed by Ole
ii. Bruflodt, a freeholder of school
distrtict No. 31, in this county, repre
senting that be is the owner of the fol
lowing described lands, situated in
said district, to-wit: The north half
of the northwest quarter ((D*4 of
"M of section twenty-six (26), towtf
ship thirty-nine 39), range twenty
seven 27), which said lands adjoin
school district No. 27 in said county.
And that he desires to be set off, witk
his said lands, from said district No.
31 to said district No. 27, for the fol
lowing reasons, to-wit: "That our
children have three and three-fourths
of a mile to travel in district No. 31
to which I belong, and have only one
and three-fourths of a mile to school
house in district No. 27, to whick
school my children have gone and are
now going and to which district I feel
I should belong has been presented
to the county board of Mille Lacs
county, and asking that his said
lands may be setoff from said district
N o. 31 to said district No. 27, and
the said board has appointed a time
and place for hearing thereon.
Therefore, notice is hereby given,
that said petition will be heard by
said board, at a session thereof, com
mencing on the 10th day of April,
1912, at 2 o'clook in the afternoon, at
the office of the county auditor in the
village of Princeton in said county,
at which time and place the said
board will hear the evidence and
arguments of all persons interested,
for or against granting the prayer of
the petitioner.
Dated at Princeton, Minn., Marck
By order of the county board.
County Auditor and Ex-Offioie
Clerk of Board.
(Official Seal.) 12-2
(First Pub. Mar. 14)
Order Limiting Time to File Claims
and for Hearing Thereon.
State ol Minnesota, County of Milla Laos.
In Probate Court.
In the matter ol the estate of John John
son, decedent
Letters of administration this day having
been granted to P. P. Kjaglien
It is ordered that the time within which aH
creditors of the above named decedent may
present claims against his estate in this
court, be. and the same hereby is, limited t
six months from and after the date hereof
and that Monday, the 9th day of September
1912, at 2 o'clock p. m.. in the probate court
rooms at the court house at Princeton in said
county, be. and the same hereby is, fixed and
appointed as the time and place for hearing up
on and the examination, adjustment and allow
ance of such claims as shall be presented
within the time aforesaid.
Let notice hereof be given by the publica
tion of this order in the Princeton Union, a
weekly newspaper printed and published at
Princeton, in said county, as provided by law
Dated March 4th. 1912.
(Court Seal) Judge of Probate.
J. A. Ross,
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
&<i^$ "feV,5"

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