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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 03, 1912, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1912-10-03/ed-1/seq-7/

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8:20 a.m. Sandstone 7 55 p.m
8*55 a.m. Brook Park 7:30p.m.
9=31 CWMe 6:84p.m.
9:42 a.m Book 6:17 p.m.
10:15 a.m Mllaoa 6:10 p.m.
10:30 a.m Pease (I) 6:39 p.m.
10:42 a.m.. Long Siding (f).. 5:88 p.m.
10:48 a.m Briokton (f).... 5:26p.m.
11.04 a.m Princeton...,
11:25 a.m Zimmerman
11:50 a.m ElkRiver.
5:20 p.m
5:00 p.m.
4:3 0 p.m
.Anoka 4:11p.m.
12.45 p.m Minneapolis 3:25 p.m.
i^p-m St. Paul 2-55 p.m.
(J) 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 p. Princeton 1:00p.m.
10:30 p. m. .Elk River. 10 SO a. m.
3 00p. ..Anoka 8 00am.
Any information regarding sleeping
oars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
J. W. MOSSMIAN, Agent.
Princeton, Minn.
Bogus BrookA J. Franzen. Route 2, Milaca
BorgholmGeo. Hulbert 1, Milaca
East SideO Anderson Opstead
GreenbushJ. Grow l, Prinoeton
HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaoa
Isle HarborC. M. Halgren Wahkon
MilaoaO E Larson Milaca
MileR. N Atkinson Foreston
OnamiaDavid Larson Onamia
PageAugust Anderson Star Milaca
PrinoetonMbert Kuhfleld.Route 2, Prinoeton
KatbioE. E. Dinwiddle Garrison
South HarborChas. Freer Oovo
Grover Umbehocker Princeton
W. A. Erickson. .Milaca
Sylvan Sheets Foreston
Eugene Gravel Onamia
BaldwinHenry Murphy Prinoeton
Blue HillM. B. Mattson ..Princeton
Spencer Brook-O W Blomquist R. 3, Princeton
WyanettOle Peterson 2. Prinoeton
LivoniaE A. Smyth Zimmerman
SantiagoGeo. Roos Santiago
DalboJohn D. Sarner Dalbo
BradfordWm. Conklin. R. 3, Cambridge
StanfordA, N. Peterson St Francis
Spring ValeHenry A. Olson 5 Cambridge
NO. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tuoad eve
ning at 8 o'clock.
LOUIS RUST, Master of Finance.
Princeton Homestead No 1867
Regular meeting nights seo
ond and fourth Wednesday
in each month.
Cor and M. of A
DARRAGH, Foreman
Undertaker and
State Licensed Embalrner.
Disinfecting.a Specialty. Rural Phone No. 30
Princeton, Minnesota
Office In Odd Fellows Block.
Townsend Building.
Princeton, Minn
Office hour*., 9 a to 12 2 to 5 p. m.
Over A E Allen &. Co Store
Princeton. Minn
Office and Residence over Jack's Drug Stor^
Tel Rural, 36
Princeton, Minn
Will take full charge of dead bodies when
deBired Oofflns and caskets of the latest styles
always *n stock Also Springfield metalics
Dealer In Monument* of all kinds.
E A Ross, Princeton. Minn. Telephone No. 80.
N. G. Scram of Seattle, Wash., a
graduate of the Mankato Commercial
College six years ago, has made a won
derful success, and attributes it to the
training he received at the Mankato
Commercial College. He says he Is
worth 520,000 as a result of his busi
ness training and that there is noth
ing like a business education If one
wants to succeed in life.
Write a postal to the Mankato Com
mercial College, Mankato, Minn., for
their free catalogue and special offer.
(First Pub Sept 19)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of Theodore
Abbott, decedent
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in -the granting of
administration of the estate*)'said decedent
The petition of Caroline Abbott having
been filed in this court representing that
Theodore Abbott then a- resident of the
county of Mille Lacs state of Minnesota died
intestate on the 4th day of January 1911, and
praying that letters of adimaictration of his
estate be granted to John Qunter and the
court having fixed thp time and place for
hear mg said petition
Therefore, you, and each of you, are hereby
cited and required to show cause if any you
have, before this court at the piobate court
rooms in the court house In the village of
Princeton, in the countv of Mille Lacs, state of
Minnesota, on the 14th day of October, 1912 at
10 clock a why said petition should not
be granted.
Witness the judge of said court and the seal
of said court, this 17th day of September, 1912
(Court Seal) Probate Judge
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn
evening and every one had a fine
time. The receipts amounted to
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Gennow and
Miss Jennie Ford spent Sunday even
ing at Charley Shaw's.
Miss Ida Schrepel and Oliver Schre
pel were entertained at supper at
James Kenely's on Sunday.
The Ladies' Altar society of the
St. Francis Catholic church met with
Mrs. N. Fradette on Thursday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Grow of
Princeton and Mr. and Mrs.
Grow and family spent Sunday at E.
P. Grow's.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hartman and
son, Ben, and daughter, Elvina,
were entertained at supper at Gen
now 's on Sunday.
Mrs. Hammer, Nels and Erick Iver
son and Mr. Solberg have returned
to their homes. They attended the
funeral of J. V. Pederson.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kaiche and
nieces, Mabel and Gladys Baiche, and
Mr. and Mrs. Warner and family
spent Sunday at F. X. Reibestein's.
School opened in district 5 on Mon
day with Misses Kathrine McCarthy
of Anoka and Pauline E Trunk of
Baldwin as teachers. We wish them
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Grow and
son, Leland, of Foley, Nels Eobideau
and Miss Pearl Labbissonniere were
entertained at supper at J. H. Grow's
on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Grow came up
here on Sunday and with Mrs. R. A.
Boss and daughter. Orpha, went in
the former's auto to Spencer Brook
to visit relatives.
Those in perfect attendance during
the entire month ending September
27 were Anton, Clara and Agnes
Betzler, Johnnie and Joe Seifert,
Alice Biemann, George Forster,
Anna and Margaret Heruth, Frank
Leander, Esther and Edith Lind
strom and Pearl Labbissonniere.
Those present 19 days were George
and Ivan Degleman, Anna Leander,
Paul Biemann and Lester and Ethel
Behaume. Jennie E. Ford, Teacher.
Knute Gunderson called on T. M.
Gibbs on Sunday.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Christ Jen
sen, September 23, a boy.
Mrs. Lewis Halvorson and Mrs. H.
Nelson are on the sick list.
Mrs. A. Aleckson and family spent
Sunday at the Christ Jensen home.
John Odegard has purchased Edwin
Odegard's residence and is moving in.
A baby boy arrived at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Brown of Santiago
last week.
Mis. Frank Holland entertained
the Missionary Aid society last
C. B. Dahl has added a large kit
chen and reshingled the residence of
J. O. Odegard,
Hjlmer Jensen, Agnes Jensen and
Annie Aleckson visited friends at
Snake Biver on Sunday.
Geoige Uran has improved his les
idence with a cement porch and fix
tures, which add greatlj to its ap
John Olson, who is assisting John
Busness in the erection of T. Jen
sen's barn, spent Sunday with Santi
ago friends.
The Missionary Aid society will
meet with Mrs. George Uran on
Thuisday, October 10. All are
cordially invited to attend.
A crowd of Glendorado young
people attended the singing school in
Santiago on Sunday afternoon. Rev.
Nat. Leavitt has large classes in
Glendoiado and Santiago.
Mr. Young had a full house at his
moving picture show last Friday
evening at the Glendorado hall. A
dance followed and all seemed to en
joy themselves to the utmost.
Chas. Aleckson, while returning
from Becker last week, had the mis
fortune to have a runaway. One of
his horses ran into Victor Mode's
wagon and sustained a broken leg.
The farmers ran a race with Jack
Frost in cutting their corn, but on
account of late planting a lot of it is
still uncut. The heavy frosts did
some damage to corn, onions, etc.
Miss Bagnild Norman visited over
Sunday at the Glaus Johnson home.
A telephone has been installed in
the residence of Wm. Hofferbert on
the Borgholm line.
Beligious meetings are being held
in district 28 by the Missionary min
ister, Re\. Patterson.
The Ladies' Sewing society of the
Swedish Lutheran church will meet
with Mrs. Otto Nelson on Wednes
Mrs. C. A. Erickson and Mrs. Chas.
West have been enjoying a visit from
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. O'Biien of Maid
en Rock, Wis.
Nels M. Peterson was a county seat
visitor on Tuesday. While there he
attended the meeting of the County
Argicultural society.
Chas. West has been enjoying a
pleasant visit from his mother of
Stockholm, Wis., and brother of
Minneapolis, They left for their
respective homes on Monday. I
A dance was given in the nouse
recently built by Giles Ellsworth on
Saturday evening. A large crowd
attended and a pleasant time was
had by all. Refreshments were
Loren Orton and lady friend were
seen riding through the streets of
Long Siding last Sunday.
The Misses Alma Johnson and Ida
May Schmidt were entertained at
J. A. Erstad's of Freer on Sunday.
Miss Hattie Teutz came up from
Minneapolis on Saturday night to
visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Teutz.
Miss Olga Teutz of Minneapolis is
spending a week with her parents.
She attends the Minnesota Agricul
tural college, and will graduate from
that institution in the spring.
Mrs. Wm. Lipp entertained the
following at her home within the
past week: The Ladies' Altar soci
ety, the Brickton and Long Siding
teachers, Mrs. George Boss of Prince
ton and Mrs. Tubman.
The supper and ice cream social
given at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
F. C. Wesloh on Saturday night was
a success considering the crowd
which gathered there. Over $15 was
taken in and the proceeds will go
toward an organ purchased for the
Sunday school in the west school,
district 4. The fish pond proved to
be an enjoyment to both old and
Wm. Gebert and Wm. Hoeft spent
Sunday in Princeton.
The Schmidt's school has a twoname
weeks' potato vacation.
Mr. and Mrs O. Oelschlager called
at the Wilhelm home on Sunday.
Miss Clara Rosin spent Sunday
with her frined, Agnes Horstman.
Mrs. Wm. Schmidt left last Friday
for a visit with relatives and friends
in Anoka.
Callers at the Heitman home on
Sunday afternoon were Mr. and Mrs.
E. Gens and family, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Wilhelm, Mr. and Mrs. F. Manke,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Manke and family,
Mr. and Mrs. August Gebert and
daughter, Clara. Mrs. Wm. Schilling,
Mrs. H. Schwartz and children, and
Ernest Frank. An enjoyable time
was had by all.
Public Auction.
An auction will be held on the
farm of John Kaliher, in section 24,
town of Blue Hill, 5 miles southwest
of Princeton and 5 miles northwest
of Zimmerman, on Thursday, Octo
ber 10, commencing at 10 o'clock a.
m., when six work horses, a fine pair
of matched colts coming 3 vears old,
three other colts, 8 good milk cows,
farm machinery, household furni
ture, and all personal property on
the premises will be offered for sale.
See posters for further particulars.
John Kaliher, Owner.
T. J. Kaliher, Auctioneer.
Chas, Kaliher, Clerk, 40-2tc
Auction Sale,
A public auction will be held on
the farm of Otto Henschel, miles
northeast of Princeton, on Tuedsay,
October 8, beginning at 1 p. m.,
when three horses, three good milk
cows, four spring pigs,. 50 chickens,
vehicles, harness, a lot of farm ma
chinery, and numerous other articles
will be offered for sale.
John Balfanz, Owner.
T. J. Kaliher, Auctioneer.
G. A. Eaton, Clerk. 40-2tc
Queer Experience In an Attempt te
Buy a Rare Work.
A correspondent of the Glasgow Her
ald contributes the following amusing
account of an attempt to buy a rare
In his "Autocrat of the Breakfast
Table" Oliver Wendell Holmes men
tions a curious book called "Thinks
to Myself" as having befcn written and
published in England by a person oi
quality about the beginning of the last
century. Some time ago, among a
number of secondhand books exposed
for sale outside a shop in Glasgow, 1
noticed one in elegant but faded bind
tag. It was "Thinks I to Myself," inwith
two thin volumes. The first sentence
took my fancy "I was born of very
worthy, honest and respectable parents
at least I think so!"
I went into the shop with the vol
nines and asked the old man of the in
terior, "What is the value of these?'
He turned them over carelessly ano
said: "These are of no use to me
they're just so much waste paper.'
This struck me as an original way oi
selling books, and I gravely responded
"Very wellhow much for them, thenV
"Three ha'pence," he said. "Per vol
ume?" I asked. "For the two," he re
pliea, whereupon I put the books intc
my pocket and handed him the money
He looked at me wonderingly and in
quired, "Where did you get them?'
^Outside, at the door." "Why," ht
gasped, "I thought you were selling
*\JAS ,&*
The Man That Was Posed on the Edge
of the Precipice.
Through the hilly country of the
Basques Harry A. Franck made his
way on foot with few adventures, but
with many interesting experiences. At
the close of one day, he tells us ID
"Four Months Afoot In Spain," he be
gan to clamber upward into the moun
tains that rose high in the darkening
sky ahead. The night grew black, for
the heavens were overcast, but he who
marches on into the darkness, if he is
not confused by any artificial lights,
may still see moderately well.
It was two hours perhaps after night
fall, and the road, its edge a sheer
precipice above unfathomable depths,
was winding ever higher round the
shoulder of a mammoth peak when
suddenly I saw a man, a denser black
ness against the sea of obscurity,
standing stock still on the utmost edge
of the highway.
"Buenas tardes!" I greeted him in a
low voice, almost afraid that a hearty
tone would send him toppling back
ward to his death.
He neither answered nor moved. I
stepped closer.
"You have rather a dangerous posi
tion, verdad. senor?"
Still he stared motionless at me
through the darkness. I moved quietly
forward and. thrusting out a hand,
touched him on the sleeve. It was
hard, as if frozen. For an instant I re
coiled, then with a sudden instinctive
movement passed a hand quickly and
lightly over his face. Was I dreaming?
That, too, was hard and cold. I sprang
back and, rummaging hastily through
my pockets, found one broken match
The wind was rushing up from the bot
tomless gulf below. I struck a light,
holding it in the hollow of my hand,
and in the instant before it was blown
out I caught a few words of an inscrip
tion on a pedestal.
Erected to the Mem
Thrown over this precipice
Bandits Night of
But before I had made out date or
I was in darkness again.
It Was About a Wonderful New Ma*the
chine He Had Seen.
"While I was running a bolt cutter at
the Rock Island shops in Chicago,"
writes a contributor to Railway and
Locomotive Engineering. "I boarded
at a house much frequented by loco
motive engineers and firemen. These
men talked a great deal about their tre
mendous feats in getting over certain
hills without the help of a second loco
"My opposite neighbor at table, a
young fellow who ran a lathe in the
shop, grew tired of this monotonous
bragging he thought he was entitled
to do a little talking himself. One
evening he called out to me:
"'Well, I went over and saw that
new machine today, and it's astonish
ing the fine work it does.'
"'How does it work?' I inquired.
'Well,' said James, 'by means of a
pedal attachment a fulcrumed lever
converts the vertical reciprocating
motion into a circular movement.
The principal part of the machine is a
huge disk that revolves in a vertical
plane. Power is applied through the
axis of the disk, and when the speed
of the driving arbor is moderate the
periphery of the apparatus is traveling
at a high velocity. Work is done on
this periphery. Pieces of the hardest
steel are by mere impact reduced to
any shape the skilful operator desires
'What in the name of sense is that
machine, anyway?' demanded Tom
"'Oh. it's anew grindstone,' replied
James, and a silence that could be cut
with a butter knife fell upon the
it Was Alive.
There are in the Book Monthly some
"Memories of Mark Twain," chiefly in
London, by his cousin, Katherfne Clem
ens. One of the stories told is con
nected with a visit the humorist paid
to Mme. Tussaud's. While in the fa
mous- show he stood a long while in
contemplation of an especially clever
piece of waxwork. He felt a sudden
stab of pain in his side and, turning
quickly, found himself face to face
with a dumfounded British matron,
with her parasol still pointed toward
him. "Oh, Lor', it's alive!" she ex
claimed and beat a hasty retreat.
A Long Way Back.
The earliest authentic date that has
been handed down to us was inscribed
on the foundation stone of the temple
to the sun god at Sippara by Naram-age.Pittsburgh
Sin, son of Sargon. This stone was ex
humed by Nabonidus, who reigned over
Babylon about 554 B. C, and it is as
serted that Naram-Sin ruled 3,200 years
previously. From these dates we learn
that the chronology of Babylon began
the reign of Sargon I., king of
Agade, 3800 B. C.
A Good Answer.
A shopkeeper had for his virtues ob
tained the name of "the little rascal."
A stranger asked him why the appella
tion had been given to him.
"To distinguish me from the rest of
my trade," quoth he. "who are all
great rascals."London Mail.
Sure on One Point.
"Out late last night? What time
did the clock say when you got In?"
"I don't remember what the clock
said, but I Mill never forget what my
wife said!"
Woman's Unhappy Lot.
A woman's lot is not a happy one.
If she hasn't anything serious to worry
about she begins to get fatChicago
Samuel Jessup Swallowed 226,934 In
Twenty Years.
People were greatly addicted to pat
ent medicines 100 years ago, and a
case that was tried in 1817 in Bng
land gives some idea of the pill taking Aistein, decedent,
proclivities of the time. An apothecary
sued one Samuel Jessup for payment ^^SSSSS^ffS^S^^J^iSSSff
of a long standing account The bill SLSSSffSSi & ooSTbrtS
extended to fifty-five closely written
columns and showed that in twenty &fS^^S&&S&S^f^Si
years he took 226,934 pills, beginning Anal account an for distribution of the resi-
with the modest number of twenty- entitled
nine a day and advancing by easy ,?'h,ere!Lore'
afterward at the age of sixty-five, no
doubt from stopping the medicine
In the advertisement of their wares
the eighteenth century quack medicine
proprietors were quite as resourceful
as the modern representatives of their
craft. Newberry, the proprietor of
"Dr. James' Powders." was a pub
lisher and managed to make one
J, "T
branch of his business help the other
by inducing his
Goldsmithto scatter references to the
powders throughout the pages of their
Thus, in "Goody Two Shoes," the
heroine's father "perished miserably"
because so unfortunate as to be "seiz
ed with a fever in a place where Dr.
James' powder was not to be had."
Chicago News.
stagestoa daily consumption of sev- Sft^fiFoSL^S 3S"i&K
enty-eight During the same period he JP3m
Eat Them as Indians Do if You Like
Their Peculiar Flavor.
Nobody but an Indian knows how to
eat a prickly pear. The fruit grows
on the edge of a thick green leaf and
bristles with myriads of closely set
thorns, sharp as needles andfineas
hairs. Though they cannot be seen
with the naked eye, they can certainly
be felt, as any one who has tried the
usual method of picking them with a
pocket handkerchief can testify. The
fine thorns penetrate thefingers,anbourne
flesh swells, festers, becomes in
flamed and. If neglected, often
velops into a serious case of blood
When an Indian wants to eat it he
cuts a small stick, sharpens it andunder
thrusts the point into the ripe fruit
Slicing off the pear with a sharp knife
and holding it on the stick, he peels it
taking care to avoid touching the rind
with his fingers. He drops the peel on
the ground to the bitter sorrow of any
barefoot boy who happens to step
on it.
A liking for cactus fruit may be ac
quired, like the taste for olives, but
it is not likely to rival the cantaloupe
or even the humble grapefruit in popu
lar favor. It resembles cracked wal
nut shells moistened with water, mix
ed with sawdust and cork and sprin
kled with brown sugar, a little lemon
Juice and a dash of quinine. Any one
who tastes it once is satisfied to let
the Indian gather the entire crop.
New York Press.
Bulow's Wonderful Memory.
Bulow had a wonderful memory, as
was evidenced by his astonishing feat
of memorizing Kiel's concerto, which
the man who wrote it could not accom
pany without notes His accuracy was
almost infallible. He was once rehears
ing a composition of Liszt's for orches
tra in that composer's presence without
notes. Liszt interrupted to say that a
certain note should have been played
piano "No," replied Bulow "it is
sforzando "Look and see." persisted
the composer. The score was pro
duced. Bulow was right. How every
body did applaud! In the excitement
one of the brass wind players lost his
place. "Look for a flat in your part,"
said Bulow. still without his notes
"Five measures farther on I wish to
Rushing Things.
The young man breezed into the old
man's library.
"I met your daughter," he announc
ed, "at a Fifth avenue reception. 1
want to marry her next Friday after
noon at 3 30. She's willing."
The old man turned to his card in
"Which daughter?" he asked.
"It's Miss Ethel."
"All right," said the old man. "Make
It 450 and I'll attend the wedding. I
have an engagement at the other
It was so ordered. This is a snappy
An Object Lesson.
"Johnny," said Mrs. Bobbs severely,
"I am going to punish you. Please
open the windows."
"What for?" said Johnny, beginning
to cry.
"I heard our next door neighbor say
that I had no authority over you, and I
want her to hear you getting a spank
ing. Come here, sir!"Toledo Blade.
DaughterSince it is your wish, dear
parents, that I should marry the rich
old brewer consent, although he is
seventy years old. MotherBut he is
only sixty. DaughterSixty! Tell him
to ask me again in ten years. Meg
gendorfer Blatter.
Self Taught.
Irate FatherI'll teach you to kiss
my daughter! Young ManNot neces
sary, sir. I have just learned.London
Let us try to be sensible. Let us
try to be good natured. Let us try to
be fair.Charles Dickens.
Tf% W
(First Pub. Sept. 19)
Citation for Hearing on Final Account
and for Distribution.
Minnesota. County of Mille Lacs,
in Probate Court.
I the matter of the estate of Laura K. Van
uc matter oi
Minnesota to the next of kin
j e administration of theeltatebf
consumed 40.000 bottles of mixtures. ^SAVSL'WSS^SSS.^Si
besides juleps, electuaries and othe
JWitnesIa. o'cloctaksd --i~i ~*court,-'
infallible specifics. The apothecary
of you are hereby
court house, in the village of
tm 17th day of September,
why said petition should not
"""-'"wr /e we juuge o* saia and the
won the day, but Jessu died soon KJ^1-?
rac the judge of said court and the
(Court.Seal) WM. V. SANFORD
CHABUSS A. DICKEY. Probate Judge.
Attorney for petitioner,
Princeton. Minn
(First Pub. Oct. 3)
Order Limiting Time to File Claims
Within Three Months, and
for Hearing Thereon.
t?*e Minnesota, County of Mme Lacs.
Probat' Court Tn
ID t.tlft miffnii r\4
authors-Including J^SSS**
^llyn S.
Letters testamentary this day having been
granted to Etta M. Libby, and it ap
pearing by the affidavit of said representative
that there are no debts of said decedent,
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
three months from and after the date hereof,
and that Monday, the 30th day of December,
1912, at 10 o'clock a m.. in the probate court
rooms at the court house at Princeton, in said
county, be, and the same hereby is,fixedand
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, as
provided by law.
Dated Ssept. 23,1912.
(Court Seal) WM. V. SANFOBD,
CHABLBS KEITH, Judge of Probate.
Attorney for Executrix,
Princeton, Minn.
Notice of Cancellation of Contract.
Princeton, Minn., September25, 1912.
To Adolph Skarin:
You are hereby notified that in ac
cordance with the conditions of a
contract made and entered into by
and between you and Mary E. Chad
-and Charles Keith for the
sale by the said Chadbourne and
Keith you of the northwest
the northwest quarter of
section three (3), township thirty
eight (38), range twenty-seven (27),
payment by you of the sum of $123.87
the terms of said contract,
was due on the 10th day of April,
1910, and that no part of the same
has been paid, and you, the said
Adolph Skarin, are further notified
that the whole of the unpaid pay
ments and interest specified in said
contract, amounting to the sum of
$136.00. are now due and payable,
such being the election of the said
Chadbourne and Keith and that said
contract will be cancelled and termi
nated unless you, the said Adolph
Skarin, within thirty days from the
service of this notice upon you, pay
or cause to be paid to the said Chad
bourne and Keith the several
amounts specified in the said con
tract, and interest thereon, and the
costs of the service of this notice
upon you. Such sum of monev can
be paid to said Chadbourne and
Keith at the First National Bank of
Princeton, Minn., at any time be
fore the expiration of thirty days
from the date of the service of this
notice upon you.
Mary E. Chadbourne,
Charles Keith.
Keeps Your Stove
"Always Readyfor Company*
A bright, clean, glossy stove is the joy
and pride of every housekeeper. But it
is hard to keep a stove nice and shiny
unless Black Silk Stove Polish is used.
Here is the reason: Black Silk Stove
Polish sticks right to the tron. It doesn't
rub off or dust off. Its shine lasts four
times longer than the shine of any other
polish. You only need to polish one~
fourth as often, yet your stove will be
cleaner, brighter and better looking than
it has been since you first bought it. Use
on your parlor stove, kitchen stove or gas stove.'
Get a can from your hardware or stove dealer.
If you do not find it better than any other stove
polish you have ever used before, your dealer is
authorized to refund your money But feel
sure you will agree with the thousands of other
up-to-date women who are now using Black
Silk Stove Polish and who say it is the "best
Stove polish ever made."
Be sure to ret the genuine. Black Silk Stove
Polish cotts ou no mors than the ordinary kind.
Keep your grates, registers, fenders and stove
ipes bright and free from rusting by usinz
free with each can of enamel only.
ware, nickel, tinware or brass. 11 works quickly,
easily, and leaves a brilliant surface. It has no
equal for use on automobiles.
Black Silk Stove Polish Works

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