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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 15, 1912, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-08-15/ed-1/seq-7/

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20 am Sandstone 7 5
8 55 am Brook farw
9 17 am Mora
9 31 am Ogllvie
9 42am Bock
10 15 am Milaca
10 80 am Pease (i)
10 42 am Long Siding (f)
10 48 am Brickton (t)
11 04 am Princeton
11 25 am Zimmerman
11 50 am Elk River
12 17 am Anoka
12 45 Minneapolis
115 St Paul
(f) Stop on signal
10 05 a tn Milao.1 5 43
10 12 a Foreston 5 34
11 36 a St Cloud 4 30 m.
Daily, except Sun Daily, except Sun
8 30am Milaca 2 10
9 30pm Princeton 1 00
10 30 Elk River 10 30 a
3 OOp Anoka 8 00a
Any information regarding sleeping
oars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
J. W. MOSS MAX, Agent.
Princeton, Minn.
Bogus BrookA Franzen Route 2 Milaca
BorgholmGeo Hulbert Milaca
East SideO Anderson Oostead
GreenbushJ Grow l, Princeton
HaylandAlfred Tohnson Milaca
Isle HarborC Halgren Wahkon
HilacaO E Larson .Milaca
MiloR N Atkinson Foreston
OnamiaDavid Larson Onamia
PageAugust Anderson Star Milaca
PrincetonAlbert Kuhfield Route 2, Pnnoetm
KathioE E Dinwiddle Garrison
South HarborChas Freer Cove
Grover Umbehocker Princeton
W A Erickson Milaca
Sylvan Sheets Forestor
Eugene Gravel Onamia
BaldwinHenry Murphy Princeton
Blue HillM Mattson Princeton
Snenoer Brook-O W Blomqulst 3 Princeton
WyanettOle Peterson 2, Princeton
LivoniaE A Smyth Zimmerman
SantiagoGeo Roos Santiago
DalboJohn Sarner Daib
BradfordWm Oonklin 3, Cambridge
StanfordA N Peterson St Francis
Spring ValeHenry A Olson R. 5 Cambridge
wa NO
a *i v*^
7 "JOpm
6 51pm
6 d4prn
6 17
6 10
5 39p.m
5 Step
6 25
5 30
5 00pm
4 30pm
4 11pm
3 25
2 55 pin
p# Regular meetings every Taesc" *-v
nine at 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 of A
DARRAGH, Foreman
Undertaker and
State Incensed Etribalmer.
Disinfecting a Specialty Rural Phone No
Princeton, Minnesota
R. D. A. McRAE
Office in Odd Fellows Block
Townsend Building
Princeton, Mine
Office hours, 9am to 12m 2pm to 5pm
Over A E Allen &, Co Store
Princeton, Minn
Office and Residence over Jack Drug Stor*
Tel Rural, 36
Princeton Minn
Will take Jull charge of dead bodies when
desired Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
lways in stock Also Springfield metalics
Dealer In Monuments of aU kinds.
H. A Ross, Princeton Minn Telephone No 30
STARTS AT $1,500.00.
Be a stenographer and earn a good
Balary. M. Roy of Lawrence, Mass.,
took a six months' course in the Man
kato Commercial College last winter
and secured a government position at
$125 a month. He helieves in the
school and wants his brother, back in
Bawrence, to attend the Mankato
Commercial College this fall. Many
others are doing as well as Mr Roy.us
You can. Our catalogue tells how.
Send for it today Mankato Commer
cial College, Mankato, Minn.
Spell the Same Words of Warn
ing In All Our Waters.
The Simple Code That Governs These
Valuable Aids to NavigationHow
the Whistling Buoy and Bell Buoy
Fog Signals Are Operated.
As everybody knows, there are black
buoys and red buoys, buoys with hori
zontal black and red stripes, buoys
with black and white vertical stripes,
not to speak of bell buoys aud the
much larger buoys that lie well out at
sea and are called "mammoth buoys
Each of these aids to navigation has.
of course, its own particular meaning
The place that each occupies is care
fully chosen for it, and its arrangement
is governed by a careful system.
Buoys are called "day marks," in
contradistinction to the "night marks'
the lights and beacons.
For the purposes of the lighthouse
board the coasts of the United States,
including the lakes and navigable
rivers, are divided into various dis
tricts, each district being under the
charge of an officer who sees that all
buoys in his district are properly cared
For obvious reasons similar buoys in
all districts mean the same thing. In
other words, a buoy of a particular dis
tinguishing color off the coast of Maine
carries the same significance that a
buoy of that same color has off the
coast of Florida. So the mariner who
enters the New England port is guided
and directed in precisely the same way
as the mariner who enters a southern
port, and the same is true of all other
parts of the country.
The government publishes coast
charts showing the colors and posi
tions of the buoys. The lighthouse
board publishes, in addition, a yearly
list, distributed gratis for the benefit
of navigation. In which each one of the
thousands of buoys is located and
The passenger standing at the rail of
the liner coming In from sea will prob
ably first notice a "mammoth buoy."
These buoys are used only .In special
casesas, for example, to mark the ap
proaches to channels over bars or
shoals that lie some distance from the
Red and black buoys designate the
channel. They lie on either side. The
red buoys, which have even numbers,
must be left on the starboard or right
hand in passing in from sea The black
buoys, always with odd numbers, must
be left on the port hand.
When there are two or more chan
nels these are distinguished by a differ
ence either ID the size or in the shape
of the buoys.
An isolated rock, wreck or any ob
struction that has a channel on either
side of it is shown by a buoy with red
and black horizontal stripes.
Buoys showing white and black per
pendicular stripes and lying in mid
channel indicate that they must be
passed close to avoid danger.
As an indication that there is a turn
ing point in the channel we see buoys
surmounted by triangles, cages, etc.
There are buoys which are also fog
signals, such as the bell buoy and the
whistling buoy The latter is used off
the coast to show dangerous outlying
shoals or other obstructions. It is sur
mounted by a locomotive whistle made
to sound by the rushing through it
of air admitted and compressed by the
rising and falling motion of the buoy
Itself. It has been found that these
buoys are particularly adapted to tur
bulent waters, inasmuch as the more
violent the sea Is the louder the sound
given out by the buoy. The whistling
buoy, a most unpleasant neighbor, may
be heard a at distance of about ten
miles. Under very favorable conditions
It has been heard fifteen miles
The bell buoy consists of the bottom
section of a buoy floating in the water
on which Is mounted a framework
bearing a bell which. Instead of the
ordinary tongue and clapper, shows a
small cannon ball supported on a plat
form just beneath the bell's mouth.
This ball rolls to and fro with every
motion of the sea.
Bell buoys are employed in harbors
and rivers where the water is smooth
er than in the roadsteads and where
It Is not necessary that their sound
shall be heard a great distance.
The ordinary buoy, not of the whis
tling or the bell variety, is made either
of wood or of iron. Those of iron are
hollow with air tight compartments
and are of three shapes, called re
spectively nun, can and ice buoys.
The nun buoy is almost conical in
shape, the can buoy approaches the
cylindrical form, and the ice buoy is
very long and narrow, somewhat re
sembling the spar buoy In form.
The wooden or spar buoys are sticks
ranging in length from twelve to sixty
feet and painted according to the uses
to which they are to be put The
lower end is fitted for a mooring chain.
Buoys have many vicissitudes and
are exposed to many dangers. Passing
steamers run down the iron buoys and
rip them open or cut off big pieces of
spar buoys with their sharp propeller
blades. As the iron buoys are made
in compartments, they are seldom
Bunk by such collisions, but their line
of flotation is often so lowered that
they have to be replaced.Harper's
Didn't See It.
"Now," said the lawyer, "please tell
how the altercation began."
"I didn't see any altercation." replied
the witness "I was too busy watch
In' the figbf-'Chicago Record-Berald
A Surprise Party That Startled
Bride In India.
"1 was man led in India, says a
writer in the Coutia Costa Gazette,
"and tented a little bouse fourteen
miles or so from any other habita
tion of vihite men The morning my
wife and I arrived the servants laid
breakfast on the veranda overlooking
the river. At the clatter of the plates
there began to come down from xhe
big tree that o\ershadowed the house
and up the tree that grew in the ravine
behind it. from the house roof itself,
from everywhere, a multitude of sol
emn monkeys
"They came up singly and in couples
and in families and took their places
without noise or fuss on the veranda
and bat theie like an audience waiting
for an entertainment to begin And
when the breakfast was all laid and
the monkeys were all seated i went in
to call my wife.
"Breakfast is ready, and they are
all waiting!' I said
'Who are waiting?' she asked in
dismay 'I thought we were going to
be alone, and I was just coming out In
my dressing gown'
'Never mind.' I said 'The people
about here are not fashionably dressed.
They wear pretty much the same
things all the year round'
"And so my wife came out. Imagine
her astonishment In the middle of
the veranda stood our breakfast table,
and all the rest of the space, as well as
the railings and the steps, was covered
with an immense company of monkeys,
as grave as possible and as motion
less and silent as if they were stuffed.
Only their eyes kept blinking and their
little round ears kept twitching. My
wife laughed heartilyat which the
monkeys only looked all the graver
and sat down
'Will they eat anything?' she asked.
Try them.' I said
"So she picked up a biscuit and threw
it among the company. Three hun
dred monkeys jumped into the air like
one, and for an instant there was a
riot that defies description. The next
moment every monkey was sitting In
its place as solemn as if it had never
moved Only their eyes winked and
their ears twitched
"My wife threw them another bis
cuit, and the riot broke out again. Then
she threw them another and another
and another. But at last we bad given
away all that we had to give and got
up to go. The monkeys at once rose
and, advancing gravely to the steps,
walked down them in a solemn pro-'
cession and dispersed for the day's oc
A Study In Punctuation.
A celebrated eastern educator com
ma who has spent much time In
studying literature comma tells us that
the modern writer uses too many punc
tuation marks semicolon that he often
gets them in the wrong place and that
they are a nuisance comma anyhow
Another shark on literature comma
however comma says that It Is impos
sible for any person to write without
using punctuation marks period Being
of a genteel turn comma we do not feel
like coming right out and calling the
latter gentleman a quotation marks
liar comma quotation marks but we
have demonstrated comma to the satis
faction of ourself comma at least com
ma that writing can be done without
the use of any punctuation mark what
soever period How do you like It In
terrogation pointBrooklyn Eagle.
Swinburne Used Profanity Often.
Swinburne would have suffered bad
ly if the thirty shilling swearing tax
had been enforced against him. He
lived at the British hotel in Cockspur
street and never went anywhere ex
cept in hansoms, which, whatever the
distance, he Invariably remunerated
with a shilling When he drove two
miles beyond the radius there was the
devil's own row. But in the matter of
imprecation the poet was more than a
match for a cabby, who after five min
utes of it would drive off as though he
bad been rated by Beelzebub himself.
London Chronicle.
It Does Indeed.
Little Willie, who was puzzled over
the name of a famous arctic explorer,
asked his father, "How do you pro
nounce the first name of K-n-u-d Ras
mussenwith a short or a long one?"
"Oh, it doesn't make any difference!"
replied the father, who didn't know.
"Well, I don't knowl" said the boy.
"I think it makes a good deal of dif
ference whether a man is nud or nude
in the arctic regions!"
Her Perfect Work.
The pretty trained nurse bent over
her patient, a young man who was be
ginning to get better. $
"Shall I turn your head, sir?" she
asked in her low, kind voice.
"No, thank you. Miss Angel," return
ed the convalescent. "You have turn*
ed it already."Youth's Companion.
A Forced Confession.
"Pshaw! Here's the rain coming
down again and somebody's stolen my
"Somebody's stolen what?'
"Well, the umbrella I've been carry
ing for the last week or so."Catholic
Standard and Times.
Our Emotions.
All things have a resurrection ex
cept the emotions. They are born,
they die, they never return. A Joy or
a despair once gone is a phantom for
A Tense Matter.
MillieWas that your Intended with
whom I saw you yesterday? Grace
Yes, my present "future," so to speak*
Then There Isn't Anything For Them
to Do but Heal.
The cut made by the surgeon should
always be Kept absolutely free from
germs. If infection occurs we know
that some one has oiundered. Acciden
tal cuts, on the other hand, are almost
invariably Infected.
The germs of disease are every
where. No matter how small the cut
may be or how brief its exposure to
the air, germs are almost certain to
enter. If an accidental cut is to heal
quickly and well all germs must be
carefully* removed at the first dress
When we consider how many are
the ways in which a cut may become
infected we can understand why such
precautions aie necessary. Infection
Is often introduced by the very imple
ment that makes the wound. Only
surgeons use sterilized Instruments.
A knife or a pair of scissors or a piece
of glass or crockery is almost certain
to plant germs in the furrow It plows
Germs may also enter from the cloth
ing, from the hands of whoever rushes
to help, from the first piece of cloth or
handkerchief used to stanch the flow
of blood or from the water used for
the first washing.
Since the avenues of danger are so
numerous, it is safest to assume that
infection has occurred It follows that
every family should understand some
of the simplest methods of steriliza
tion. Heat is the .simplest of all.
The mother of a family should keep
a supply of soft linen rags that have
been thoroughly boiled She should
keep them not on an open shelf with
towels or other cloths, but done up in
a carefullv closed oiled paper bag or
protected from the air in some other
equally effective way. For washing
the wound she should use only water
that has been boiled. When the doc
tor comes he will add some kind of
chemical antisepsis, and it will be
proved once more that a clean cut can
do nothing but heal.Youth's Com
Has Eight Counties and Many Varied
Spellings to Its Credit.
"Few people know that Chicago has
been in eight different counties of Il
linois," said an old Chicago man. "It
was first placed within the limits of
Madison county, Illinois then being a
territory, Sept. 14, 1812.
"Subsequently it was included In the
following counties seriatim: Edwards in
1814 Crawford, 1816 Clark, after the
territory was admitted as a state, 1819
Pike. 1821 Fulton, 1823 Peoria, 1825.
under the jurisdiction of which it re
mained until the creation of the county
of Cook. Jan. 15, 1831.
"The name of the city, too, has been
spelled more than a dozen ways Fa
ther Hennepin called it Che-cau-gou
La Salle. Shecagou: on an old French
map of 1682, Chekagou on another old
map (1673) in the Historical society
library at Madison, Wis., it is Chi
caugua Father Gravier (1690) wrote
It Chicagoua, and in 1700 St Sosme
wrote it variously Chikagu, Chicagou,
Chicaqu and Chicago, he being the first
to give the letters the arrangement
which finally was settled upon as the
authorized spelling. Charlevoix gave
the same spelling in 172L In the
Greenville treaty (as revised) it Is Chi
"In an old deed filed away among
the archives of the Chicago Historical
society, as applied to the river or
creek (1774). it is plainly written Chi
cagou. The word was the Indian word
for garlic or wild onion and signified
to the red men strong, mighty, power
ful, courageous.
"In 1725 a chief bore the name Chi
cago (under some one of its many
spellings), who went to Paris and was
made much of by longs and princes."
"Watches" on Board Ship.
On board all ships a series of
"watches" are established, so that
work is shared equally among the sail
ors. To aid this object also the crews
are divided into two divisions, star
board and port A ship's day com
mences at noon, and there are seven
watches. The watch which is on duty
in the forenoon one day has the after
noon next day,\ and the men who have
four hours' rest one night have eight
hours the next This is the reason for
having "dog watches," which are made
by dividing the hours between 4 p.m.
and 8 p. m. into two watches.
Living on Rubber.
The rubber slug is one of the many
pests of rubber plantations. It attacks
the young trees and feeds on the juice
oozing from the cuts. Doubt having
been cast on the suggestion that any
animal could subsist on rubbert a
saucerful of juice was placed before
some rubber slugs, which lapped it np
like a cat lapping up milk. Scientists
have come to the conclusion that this
slug contains some rubber digesting
ferment ^as a gastric juice.
What Jane Said.
"Did you hear the satirical reply
Jane Sharp made to Tommy Gilder?"
"No what was it?"
"He said, 'It wouldn't be my money
you would marry me for, would It?'"
"And what did Jane say?"
"She said, "What awful conceitr**
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
BlobbsWhy do you strike Hard
uppe for a loan every time you meet
him? You know he never has any
money. Slobbs Merely in self de
fense, my boy. If I didn't strike him
he'd strike me.Philadelphia Record.
The highest compact we can make
with our fellow Is, Let there be truth
between us forevermore,Emerson.
(First Pub. Aug. 83t)
Sealed proposals will be received
by the board of county commis
sioners ot Mille Lacs county, Minn.,
at the office of the county auditor
of said county in the village ot
Pirnceton, Minn., for the complete
fabricated steel and iron work for
the three state bridges known as
No. 351, No. 353 and No. 354 to be
built in said county said steel and
iron work to be delivered f. o. b. at
the lailroad stations nearest and
most convenient to the sites of said
bridges. Complete plans and speci
fications for said steel and iron work
.can be seen at the office of the
county auditor of said county, or at
the office of the State Highway Com
mission, Saint Paul. Minn.
A cei tilled check for 5 per cent of
the amount ot the bid must accom
pany each bid.
All bids and checks accompanying
same shall be filed with the said
county auditor on or before 12
o'clock a. m., August 29th, 1912, on
which said date the county board
will meet for the purpose of opening
and considering said bids.
The board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Dated at Princeton. Minn.,
7th day of August, 1912.
By order of the county board.
County Auditor.
Easy Only Because of Our Complex
Muscular Mechanism.
We are so accustomed to standing
upright as a natural attitude that few
of us think what a special complex
mechanism Is required for this pur
pose. A moment's consideration will
show that the ordinary explanation of
the erect position (the center of gravi
ty to be directly above the feet) is in
sufficient When a man is suddenly
shot whether from the front or behind,
he drops on his face, for the truth is
that there is much more weight in the
front of the spinal column than be
hind it
The fact Is that when we are stand
ing a large number of powerful mus
cles (both front and back) are simul
taneously at work, the- effects of their
action being to neutralize each other
Thus the legs would fall forward were
it not that they are kept vertical on
the feet by the strong tendon (the
Achilles) at the back of the heel
At the same time the muscles of the
thigh are tightened so as to prevent us
taking a sitting position, and the mus
cles of the back are pulled tense so that
the trunk does not stoop forward. The
head Is prevented from dropping on
the chest by the ligaments In the nape
of the neck.
That the upright is not its normal
position Is easily shown by the fact
that a man nods as he is falling asleep,
for as soon as the controlling nervous
force is deadened the head drops for
ward by its own weight only to be
pulled back into position again with
a Jerk when the brain becomes sud
denly aware of an unusual attitude.
Rivers and a Mountain Range.
The range of the Blue Ridge moun
tains in Pennsylvania Is divided by a
ttver every twenty-seven miles, as fol
lows: From Susquehanna to the Swa
tara, twenty-seven miles from the
Swatara to the Schuylkill, twenty
seven miles from the Schuylkill to the
Lehigh, twenty-seven miles from the
Lehigh to the Delaware, twenty-seven
miles. At the next twenty-seven miles
Is a hollow of New Jersey, in which
nestles a lake known as Culvers pond.
Maybe It Was Accidental.
Pastor Goodsole had just preached a
sermon on "Gossiping." It may have
been, therefore, wholly unintentional
that he gave out the first stanza of the
closing hymn in this wise:
Blow ye the trumpet, blow
The gladly solemn sound!
Let all the neighbors know
To earth's remotest bound.
He looked preternaturaily solemn, and
there wasn't the slightest flicker of an
In Chile Such a Combination Would
Create a Sensation.
A woman who is a native of Chile
was talking recently about the diffi
culty she had in accustoming herself
to card playing among women when
she came to this country. She said
"In Chile card playing among wom
en is undreamed of. Perhaps it is not
too much to say that a Chilean woman
would no more play cards than a New
York woman would enter a Broadway
saloon. It isn't that it is exactly or
wholly a matter Of morals with us.
It just isn't the thing to do. It is not
"When I came to New York 1
brought my daughter-in-law with me.
a Chilean girl. She and I were both
horribly shocked to receive an invita
tion to a bridge party in the daytime
It was too much for us, and we de
clined. Other similar invitations came
and kept coming. Finally our curiosi
ty got the best of us, and we went to
one of these affairs. Even after we
got over our sense of outraged con
vention the whole thing seemed cu
rious to us.
"The funniest sight of all was the
women with little tags on them, as if
marked 'by fast express,' or running
up to another woman with a little
card to be 'punched.' Finally we got
sufficiently accustomed to take a
hand,' but even yet I never do it with
out a covert feeling that I am putting
myself beyond the pale."New York
Didn't Have to Make Her.
"Well, I saw my wife off for the West
Indies this morning."
"Jamaica?" "No she went of her own accord."-*
Princeton Tiger.
(First Pub. Aug, 1)
Citation for Hearing on Pinal Account
and for Distribution.
State of Minnesota, County of Mine Lacs.
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of Byron M. Van
Autein, decedent
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the final account
ana.distribution of the estate of said decedent
The representative the representative
2, J"
(First Pub Aug 8)
Citation for Hearing on Final Account
and for Distribution.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of Harvey
Case, decedent
The state of Minnesota to the next of km and
all persons interested in the final account and
distribution of the estate of said decedent
The representative of the above named de
cedent, having filed in this court her final ac
count of the administration of the estate of
said decedent together with her petition pray
ing for the adjustment and allowance of said
final account and for distribution of the res
idue of said estate to the persons thereunto
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, in the county of Mille Lacs, state of
Minnesota, on the 3rd day of September 1912.
at 10 o'clock a why said petition should
not be granted
Witness the judge of said court and the seal
of said court this 2nd day of August, 1912
(Court Seal) Probate Judge
Attorney for petitioner,
Princeton, Minn,
First Pub. Aug. 13t
Notice of Cancellation of Land Contract
To W. Chester Hopkins:
Whereas you and undersigned, De
Archy McLarty, did under date of
November 7, 1911, enter into a
written agreement, by the terms\ of
which the undersigned sold and
agreed to convey to you, upon pay
ment by you of certain sums of
money and interest thereon as
purchase price and the performance
by you of your part of said agree
ment, the lands and premises situ
ated in Mille Lacs county, Minneso
ta, described as the south one-third
of lot five (5) and lots eleven (11)
and twelve (12), in block eighteen
(18), in the village of Milaca, accord
ing to the plat of said* village of
And whereas you have defaulted in
your part of said agreement in this,
that you have failed to pay that cer
tain installment of the purchase
price due on May 15, 1912. amounting
to $50.00, and interest on the unpaid
purchase price to May 15, 1912,
amounting to $21.00, and there is
due and unpaid at the date of this
notice on said purchase price the
sum of $71.00 with interest on the
sum of $50.00 at 7 per centum per
annum since May 15, 1912, amount
ing in all at this date to the sum or
Now therefore, you are hereby
notified, that said contract will be
cancelled and of no effect and all
your right, title and interest in said
lands will cease and determine thirty
days after the service of this notice
upon you, unless within said thirty
days you remove said default by pay
ing the said amount of principal and
interest so due on said May 15 and
interest on said $50.00 to the date of
payment at the rate above named, to
gether with the costs of serving this
Dated Julv 18, 1912.
Attorney for De Archy McLarty,
Granite Falls, Minnesota.
State of Minnesota, County of
Mille Lacs.
In District Court, Se%enth Judi
cial District.
In the matter of the receivership
of the Eastern Minnesota Land Com
pany, Insolvent.
Upon the final report and account
of Charles Keith as receiver of the
above named insolvent duly filed
herein and upon all of the files and
records herein, it is hereby ordered
that all parties interested be and
appear before said court at the court
house in the city of St. Cloud,
Stearns county, Minnesota, on the
14th day of September, 1912, at 10
o'clock in the forenoon or as soon
thereafter as counsel can be heard,
then and there to show cause, if any
there be, why the said account and
report should not be allowed ,and all
of the acts of said receiver 'ratified
and confirmed and the compensation
of said receiver and his attorney
herein be fixed and allowed and the
balance in the hands of said receiver
be paid over to claimholders and cer
tificate holders and upon the coming
in of a report showing such payment,
the said receiver and his sureties be
relieved and discharged from further
It is further ordered that notice of
said hearing be given by publication
of copy of this order at least three
times in the Princeton Union prior
to said hearing and by mailing a
copy hereof to all known claim
holders, certificate holders, stock
holders, officers or directors of said
insolvent at least ten (10) days prior
to the date of said hearing.
Dated this 3rd day August, 1912.
By the Court.
Judge of District Court.
Attorney for Receiver,
Princeton, Minn.
Bring in Your Potatoes.
We have commenced buyiDg for
the season and farmers will find a
market -for their potatoes at our
W. H, Ferrell & Co.
nameof decedent, having
nled in this court his final account of
the administration of the estate of said
decedent, together with his petition pray
ing for the adjustment and allowance of said
final account and for distribution of the resi
due of said estate to the persons thereunto
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 in the county of Mine Lacs, state of
Minnesota on the 26th day of August, 1912. at 2
o'clock why said petition should not be
Witness the judge of said court, and the
seal of said court, this 31st day of Julv, 1912
(Court Seal) WM SANFORD
CHABLBS A. DICKEY. Probate Judge
Attorney for petitioner,
Princeton, Minn
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