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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 27, 1919, Image 7

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Sandstone 8:55 p.m.
Brook Park 8:20 'J
Mora 1:
Ogilvie 7:31
Bock 7:15
Milne* -6:85
Peaae (f) 6:28
."Long Siding (1) ..6:18
Brickton (f) ....6:10
Princeton 6:05
Zimmerman 5:48
Elk River 5:22
Anoka 4:65
Minneapolis 4:15
St. Paul 8:40
i :00 a. Milaca 6 :S0 p. m.
,0:09 Foreston 8:0*
il:16 St. Cloud 6:00
i Train No. 42 leaves St. Cloud daily at
t- 8:io a. m., arrives at Milaca at 9:24
a. m. and Sandstone at 11:20 a. m.,
where It connects with No. 20 for
Train No. 41 leaves Sandstone daily
at 12:05 p. TO., after arrival of No. 19
from Duluth, arrives at Milaca at 1:58
p. m. and at St. Cloud at 8:20 p. m.
Daily, ex. Sun. I Daily, ex. Sun.
8:80 a. Milaca 2:10 p. m.
9:80 Princeton ......1:00
10-30 Elk River 10:80
8:00 Anoka 8:00
Any information regarding sleeping
ears or connections will be furnished at
any time by J. W. MOBSMAN,
Agent, Princeton. Minn.
Undertaker and State
Licensed Embalmer.
Disinfecting a Specialty
Rural Phone No. 30
Office in Odd Fellows Block.
In Dr. Caley's Office, Over Jack's Drug
Store. Phone calls answered at Dr.
Caley's phone.
?d Building.
County Attorney Court House
Princeton, Minnesota
(Successor to S. P. Skahen)
Princeton, Minnesota.
Live Stock
Buy at All Times, Scales on Farm
Phone 318, Call 12. Box 12, R. 5
Princeton, Minnesota
Calls Answered Day or Night
Call Either Drug Store
Princeton, Minnesota
Licensed Auctioneer
Select your dates early. Get your
bank to call me. Tri-State 27-R6
Isanti, Minnesota
A Fair Exchange
Cash For Cream
Bring in your next can
of cream to us. A Home
Market where you will
be satisfied. No loss of
cans, accurate weights
and a check before you
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Townsend Produce Go.
Princeton, Minn,
S. Food Administration
License G-43307
^rCOUGHSCOLDS than 50years Piio'a
the favorite every*J
I where. You can depend up*]
on it to jive prompt relief.
[Bates throat tickle, soothesj
inflamed throats and r
lieves hoarseness*
Your druggist has Piio't
sk him for it.
Contain* No Oplatt
Sof, for
i you want the family to be
healthy and active, give them Hollis
ter's Rocky Mountain Tea this month.
It regulates the bowels, helps the ap
petite, puts life and energy in the
whole family. 35c, Tea or Tablets. C.
A. Jack. adv
Clifford Satterlund arrived home
from oversea duty last Thursday.
The Isle Co-operative Creamery
company held its annual meeting on
February 25 in Winter's hall. Lunch
was served at noon.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Wegerman and
little son returned home last Friday
evening after spending a two weeks'
The masquerade dance given in
Winter's hall last Saturday night was
well attended.
The Ladies' Aid society will meet
on Thursday, March 6, at the home of
Mrs. John Carlson.
Mrs. Arthur McKersey came down
from Red Top on Saturday.
Charles and Emery Bell left on
Tuesday morning for Foreston.
Mrs. Walter Strom and Mrs. Oscar
Halverson of Minneapolis arrived
here last Wednesday evening for a
visit at the home of their parents,
Mr.and Mrs. Chas. Malone.
Mrs. V. F. Gregory came up from
St. Cloud on Thursday evening for a
few days' visit with her son and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gregory.
There will be a basketball game at
Wahkon next Saturday evening be
tween the Isle and Wahkon teams.
A surprise party was given on Mrs.
O. A. Haggberg on Saturday after
noon, February 22, in honor of her
birthday. A large number was pres
ent, having come laden with delicious
refreshments. A purse was pr rented
to Mrs. Haggberg in recognition of the
services she rendered to the Red Cross.
The entertainment given by
the school in Winter's hall last Fri
day evening was excellent and the
hall was filled to capacity.
Ben Carpenter is recovering from
the influenza.
George and Dick Swearinger vis
ited with Orrin Brande Sunday after
George Swearinger is cutting wood
on the farm where his brother-in-law,
Grover Jenson, is employed, in Bald
Call Johnson returned horn on Mon
day evening from several days' visit
near Clear Lake, at the home of Mr.
Juhl. He attended a big dance at
Clear Lake last Thursday evening.
There was a party at Ezra Yager's
on Saturday which was enjoyed by all.
The school in the Bragg district is
closed again on account of the in
fluenza. Miss O'Connor is at her home
in Anoka.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Taylor visited
their neice, Mrs. Thomas Grow of
Greenbush, last Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Hall is quite ill again.
Emil Peterson spent Sunday even
ing at Herb Gates'.
Mrs. John Gates called at L. Zie
barth's last Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Gates and fam
ily spent Saturday evening at the
Edward Hall home.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Annis and fam
ily visited at the Val Mott home on
Ruth Peterson visited at John Gates'
on Friday evening.
Mrs. Neicen and son, Peter, visited
at the Edward Hall home on Thursday
and Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gust Meyers were
guests of their sister, Mrs. Ernest
Mrs. John Gates entertained the
Wyanett auxiliary last Wednesday af
ternoon. There was a good attend
ance. The following officers were
elected for the ensuing year: Presi
dent, Mrs. John Gates vice president,
Mrs. Herb Gates secretary. Miss El
la Whitcomb treasurer, Mrs. Leon
Annis. The next meeting will be with
Mrs. Ernest Radeke.
Mrs. Trunk was a guest of her son,
Ernest, a few days of last week.
Edward Hall called at the Ole Beng
ston home Monday.
The callers at A. Betzler's on Sun
day were Wm. Heruth and son, Mrs.
H. Reiman and Fred, and Charlie Bau
Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Forster and
family and Mrs. J. Seifert and son,
Clem, were entertained at A. Bau
man's on Sunday.
Agnes and Clara Betzler spent
Sunday evening at H. Reiman's.
Art. Leander called on Clarence
Johnson on Sunday afternoon.
Misses Anna Heruth, Alice Reiman,
Anna Leander and Algor and Leon
ard Normandin spent Sunday at E. G.
About 35 young people gathered on
Thursday evening at the home of Mrs.
G. Wilhelm to help her brother cel
ebrate his birthday. The evening was
spent in playing games and a dainty
lunch was served by the ladies.
Will Ship Stock March 3.
The, Farmers' Shipping associa
tion's next shipment will be on
March 3. Those wanting to ship must
list their stock not later than Febru
ary 28. i
9-2c Sidney Grow, Manager.
Miss Elizabeth Heitman is visiting
Agnes Horstman.
Godfred Schilling left on Monday
for his home after spending some
time at Wm. Schilling's.
Anton and Flora Falk spent Sunday
evening with Mr. and Mrs. H. Bal
fanz in Princeton.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Manke and family,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Gens and family, Mrs.
Sonneberg and son, Hulda and Henry
Zoellman, Theodore Elhorn and Fred
Schilling were entertained at Chas.
Rosin's on Sunday.
Mrs. Anton Falk was called to St.
Paul on Thursday on account of the ill
ness of her sister, Mrs. Manske.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Manke and family
spent Sunday at Chas. Weeks'.
Henry and Hulda Zoellmar returned
to their home in Louisville, Minn., on
Monday after spending about a month
with their sister, Mrs. E. Gens.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Oelkers and
daughter and Ed. Henschel spent Sun
day at Chas. Steeves'.
Mr. and Mrs. Augusa Milbrandt and
family were Sunday visitors at^ R.
Mr. and Mrs. August Schlesner and
daughter, Clara, and Mr. and Mrs.
E. Perrault were Sunday visitors at
Wm. Neumann's.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Neumann and fam
ily of Osseo have moved onto Wm.
Steeves' farm which they have pur
Mr. and Mrs. H. Heitman and
daughter, Erma, spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. George Henschel.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Osee returned to
their home last Wednesday after hav
ing spent a few days with the latter's
father, W. Mark and family
Mr. and Mrs. W. Mark entertained
numerous friends at their home on
Friday evening in honor of their mar
riage, which took place at the bride's
man, drove down on Wednesday and
Mark served a delicious luncheon and
a good time was reported. Everyone
wishes Mr. and Mrs. Mark a happy
wedded life.
Wheat Guarantee Passes House.
The wheat guaranty bill, authoriz
ing the president to use existing agen
cies or create new ones to buy wheat
af the 1918 and 1919 crops att he gov
ernment guaranteed price and dispose
of it at market prices, was passed by
the house by a vote of 277 to 15.
The bill provides a' basic
price of $2.26 a bushel for the 1918
and 1919 wheat crop, regardless of
any drop in the open market. The
measure now goes to the senate for fi
nal action, where little opposition to
the bill is expected. Minor amend
ments probably will be made by the
committee, however, before it is pass
ed by the upper house.
The measure as passed provides
that the date of expiration of the gov
ernment guaranty be June 1, 1920, in
stead of October 15, 1920, as provided
in the original measure. Objection to
the bill because a lack of a provision
stipulating that the wheat be sold to
the consumer at the prevailing market
price was answered by Chairman A.
F. Lever of the house, who said pub
lic sentiment would force the selling
of the wheat at the price determined
by the law of supply and demand.
Fancy Land Prices.
When C. M. Hughes paid P. E.
Lamborn $325 an acre for the latter's
320 acre Pleasant township farm near
Atlantic he topped the market in Cass
county for a farm of this size. The
total consideration reaches $104,000
and represents the result of Lam
born's operations as a farmer. He
will retire and move to town. The
farm is located four miles south of
Griswold and is one of the best in
the county.
The Thompson 80-acre farm was
sold recently to Harry Buttenschon
for $375 per acre. This farm is lo
cated three-fourths of a mile south
of Walnut.
The Nic Peterson 80-cre piece of
land, south of Walnut, was auction
ed off recently and was purchased by
Grote brothers of Marne for $338.75
a acre. This piece of land is situated
two miles south of Walnut.Nashua
(Iowa) Reporter.
And there is land in Mille Lacs
county, farmers who have come from
Iowa tell us, that is equally as fertile
which may be purchased for less than
one-third of these prices.
Sullivan Vindicated.
George H. Sullivan's election, in
which he turned the tables on W. W.
Wilcox, the nonpartisan leaguer, in
Washington county for the state sen
ate was fully expected. The vote was
Sullivan, 2,438 Wilcox, 2,168.
Mr. Sullivan, who had represented
Washington county continuously in
the senate for 12 years, was defeated
in November by the nonpartisan
league candidate by a vote of 1,786 to
Sullivan filed a contest and showed
that circulars put out by his opponent
were false and misleading. He sought
to have the vote of Woodbury town
ship thrown out for gross misconduct
by election officials, an act which
would have left Sullivan with 85 ma-
jority. The senate election committee
stood 5 to 4 in favor of the Sullivan
On the floor of the senate the mi
nority report was lost by a tie vote,
and the senate then adopted a com
promise proposition which declared
the election void because of the mis
conduct of Wilcox. A vacancy was
created and a special election called.
Four candidates filed, but in the pri
mary election last Thursday Sullivan
and Wilcox were the nominees. Both
sides were well organized and held
numerous meetings, but the climax
was a nonpartisan meeting in Still
water, where A. C. Townley spoke.
This meeting is said to have cost Wil
cox many votes and Sullivan carried
Stillwater by 1,001 to 444.
Auction of Household Goods.
An auction will be held at Byers'
store on Saturday at 2 p. m., when a
quantity of household goods, including
the following will be offered for sale:
Range, cook stove, oil stove, bedsteads,
blankets, rugs, linoleum, gas lamps,
casing lamps, tables, chairs, dishes.
Also six cords of stovewood and 'two
dozen quarts cucumber pickles.
Louis Kuhlman, Owner.
Chas. Werling, Clerk. T. J. Kaliher,
Auctioneer. 10-lc
(First Pub.-P'eb. 20 6t)
The names of the mortgagors are D. C.
Hazelton and Alice Hazelton, his wife, and
the name of the mortgagee is Mathew Ross
the mortgage is dated the 2nd day of March,
1904, and was recorded on the 4th dav
March, 1904, at 9:30 o'clock a. m. in book
of mortgages, on page 496, in the office of
the register of deeds in and for Mille Lacs
County, State of Minnesota and which said
mortgage wasv
duly assigned by said Mathe
Ross, mortgagee, to F. R. Nichols on the 4th
day of March, 1904, which said assignment was
duly filed for record in the office of said regis
ter of deeds on the 8th day of March, 1904,
at 9 o'clock a. m. in book of mortgages, on
page 605.
There is claimed to be due and is due at
the date of this notice the sum of $191.00,
being the principal sum with accrued interest
thereon and, whereas, the power of sale has
become operative and no action or proceed
ing at law, or otherwise, has been instituted
to recover the debt secured by said mortgage,
or any part thereof,
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that
said mortgage will be foreclosed and the fol
lowing described premises, situated in the
county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, to
wit: Lots four (4) and seven (7) of section
six (6) in Township forty-three (43) north
of Range twenty-seven (27) west of the Fourth
Principal Meridian, -will be sold by the sheriff
of said county at public auction at the front
door of the court house at Princeton, Mill*
Lacs County, Minnesota, on the 12th day of
April, 1919, at 10 o'clock a. m., to pay said
debt and taxes, if any, twenty-five dollars at
torney's fees and the foreclosure disburse
Dated February 20th, 1919.
E. H. Krelwitz, F. R. Nichols,
Attorney for Assignee of Assignee of
Mortgagee. Mortgagee.
Aitkin, Minnesota.
(First Pub. Feb. 20-3t)
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 Lizzie M. Fox,
The State of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the final account
and distribution of the estate of said decedent:
The representative of the above named dece
dent, having filed in this Court his final ac
count of the administration of the estate
of said decedent, together with his petition
praying for the adjustment and allowance of
said final account and for distribution of the
residue of said estate to the persons thereun
to entitled Therefore, You and Each of You,
are hereby cited and required to show cause,
if any you have, before this Court at the Pro
bate Court Rooms in the Court House, in the
Village of Princeton in the County of Mille
Lacs, State of Minnesota, on the 17th day of
March, 1919 at 10 o'clock A. M., why said
petition should not be granted.
Witness, The Judge or said Court, and the
Seal of said Court, this 17th day of February,
(Court Seal) Wm. SanCord.
W. C. Doane, Piobate Judge.
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub.. Feb. 27-3t.)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for Admin
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs,
in Piobate Court
In the Matter of the Estate of Ellen M.
Heath, Decedent.
The State of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the granting of
administration of the estate of said decedent
The petition of Fred Heath having been
filed in this Court, representing that Ellen M.
Heath, then a resident of the County of Mille
Lacs, State of Minnesota, died intestate on
the 1st day of January, 1916, and praying that
letters of administration of her estate be
granted to said Fred Heath and the Court
having fixed the time and place for hearing
said petition.
Therefore, You, and Each of You, are hereby
cited and requixed 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 24th day of March
1919, at 10 o'clock A. M., why said petition
should not be granted.
Witness, the Judge of said Court, and the
Seal of said Court, this 21st day of February,
1919. (Court Seal) Wm V. Sanford,
W. C. Doane, Probate Judge.
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
(First Pub. Feb. 13-3t)
Citation for Hearing on Final Account
for Distribution.
(First Pub. Feb.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs,
in Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Edwin Grant,
The State of Minnesota to the next of kin
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 his final ac
count of the administration of the estate,
of said decedent, together with his petition
praying for the adjustment and allowance of
said final account and for distribution of the
residue of said estate to the persons thereunto
entitled 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 10th
day of March, 1919. at 10 o'clock A. M., why
said petition should not be granted.
Witness, The Judge of said Court, and the
Seal of said Court, this 13th day of February,
(Court Seal) Wnff V. Sanford,
E. L. McMillan, Probate Judge.
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
Persons holding county warrants numbered
as follows:
Road and Bridge.
16521 16522 16523 16524 16525
16526 16213 16531 16538 16612
will please present the same to the county
treasurer at Princeton, Minn., for payment.
Interest on the above numbered warrants will
cense thirty days from and after this date
Dated at Princeton, Minn., February 6,1919.
County Treasurer. Mill* Lacs County
Auction Sale
As I am going to move away I will hold an Auction Sale on my farm
five miles north of Princeton and sev en miles southeast of Pease, on the
Scenic Highway, on
Wednesday, March 12,1919
Sale commences at 1030 A. M. Sharp.
The following chattels will be sold to the highest bidder:
1 span Horses, 10 and 11 years old,
weight 2900.
8 milch Cows, 3 fresh, others fresh in
3 Heifers coming two years old, fresh
in fall.
2 Heifer Calves, coming 1 year old.
3 dozen Chickens.
1 Deering Ideal Binder, 6-ft. cut.
1 Deering Mower, 5%-ft. cut.
1 Deering Hay Rake.
Van Brunt single-disc Drill, 6 foot.
Moline Disc, 6 foot.
two-section steel lever Harrow.
Moline walking Plow.
I. G. Mandt Wagon complete with
box. 1 Deere Riding Cultivator.
1 walking Cultivator.
1 two-seated spring Buggy.
1 Set heavy Bob Sleighs.
1 65-gal. feed Cooker.
1 3-horse Fairbanks-Morse Kerosene
1 dozen sealless Sacks.
150 bushels Oats, 50 bushels Barley
About 4 tons good tame Hay.
1 Monarch Malleable Kitchen Range.
1 Wood Heater.
1 wood and coal Heater.
1 dining room Table.
1 China Cupboard.
1 sanitary Couch.
1 Rocker.
1 Saw Rig, with 32-in. saw.
1 DeLaval No. 15 Cream Separator,
nearly new.
1140-egg Bell City Incubator.
1 1-00 egg Simplicity Incubator.
1 8-bbl galvanized steel water Tank.
1 hand Corn Sheller, 1 Feed Grinder.
1 Louden Litter Carrier with 80 feet
of track. 2 five gallon Cream Cans.
1 Set heavy bolster Springs, 3,000-lb.
1 Post Auger, 1 Post Maul.
5 Hay Slings.
1 dry Potato Sprayer.
1 Set Double Harness. 1 Pump Jack.
1 30-gal. Kerosene Barrel.
1 Log Chain.
1 6-ft. Cross Cut Saw. *1 Grind Stone.
1 iron Bed and Spring.
1 Dresser. 1 Oil Stove with Oven.
1 Simmons Run-Easy Wash Machine.
1 Organ and Stool, and many other ar
ticles too numerous to mention.
TERMS OF SALE: All sums of $10 a nd under, cash over that amount time
will be given on good bankable paper at 8 per cent interest until November
1, 1919.
What the Ford car is among motor cars,
the Ford truck is among motor trucks
far ahead of all others in practical saving
service. The Ford truck embodies those
desirable Ford merits
simplicity and strength
with assured econony in
operation and mainten
ance. No business too
large nor so small that a
Ford truck won't prove a money-making
utility to it. Its value is univeVsal in busi
ness, in city, town,village and on the farm,
and the price only $550, without body, f.
o. b. Detroit" The demand is big. Place
order without delay.
Best Truck
in the
Odin Odegard, Proprietor
Princeton, Minnesota
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Aluminum Ware
Oii Special Sale
Double Boilers, 6-quart Kettles and Coffee Perco-
latars have been reduced in price to
$1.69 For This Sale
A large assortment of second-hand Chairs, Cup- I
boards, Dressers, Wardrobes, Rocking Chairs, also I
second-hand Carpenter Tools of all kinds.
Don't miss this chance to buy at low prices when I
there is a good selection in stock. 1
New Stock of
Furniture and Hardware
-u New and Second-Hand Store

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