OCR Interpretation

The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 20, 1921, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-10-20/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

i I i. i
i i
Kellogg Agricultural Credits Act to
Assist Farmers in Placing Their
Crops on the Market.
Gambling in Futures by Boards of
Trade Will Be Unlawful After
December 24, 1921.
Officials of the war finance corpora
tion declare that no hard-and-fast rule
can be formulated to govern loans to
be made under the Kellogg agricul
tural credits act. According to these
officials the war finance corporation
is really a banking institution orga
nized to help the farmers in market
ing their crops. The Kellogg act re
quires that ttyere shall be "full and
adequate security" for each loan, and
the war finance corporation must
abide by the letter of this law. Thus,
each loan will be determined upon the
facts presented and the kind of se
curity offered. Under the law there
are four classes of institutions-
which loans can be made. They are
banks, bankers, trust companies and
co-operative associations. They are
authorized to make loans on agricul
tural products and on livestock. The
collateral to be deposited may be
either terminal warehouse certificates
or notes based upon agricultural
products. In the operation of the
law the banking institutions named
therein are required to present appli
cations for loans to the agricultural
loan agencies established in the va
rious federal reserve districts. The
securities offered may be agricultural
notes or other notes in the possession
of the banks or trust companies. No
individual can obtain a loan from the
war finance corporation under the
terms of the Kellogg act. Any indi
vidual who is in need of money to
finance his crop will be obliged to ob
tain it through some banking insti
tution, which, in turn, will offer the
note to the finance corporation for
rediscount. The war finance corpora
tion is really a rediscounting institu
tion for banks making agricultural
and livestock loans. Co-operative as
sociations deal directly with, the war
finance corporation in Washington.
Generally they are required to offer
terminal warehouse certificates as
security for loans, and their financial
standing and ability to repay the loans
are determined by the corporation.
The house recorded its opposition
to any increase in its membership,
recommitting to the census committee
by a vote of 146 to 142 the Siegel bill
to increase the size from 435 to 460
members. Representative Walker of
Minnesota strenuously opposed the in
crease. He said: "I am opposed to
increasing the present membership of
435 because it would increase the leg
islative expenses of the government
by half a billion dollars. We are work
ing for economy and we cannot afford
to add to the legislative expense of
the government. In addition, an in
crease in the membership would make
the house more unwieldy than it is
now. With the present membership
even important bills are not con
sidered as thoroughly as they should
be and the result is half-baked meas
ures that often are not sustained when
they are tested in the courts. With a
larger membership the danger of the
enforcement of such legislation would
be increased."
Gambling in grain by boards of
trade in the United States must,cease
on Christmas eve next. This is in
accordance with the future trading
act, which is more familiarly known
as the Capper-Tincher bill. By the
provisions of the act it becomes effec
tive four months after it becomes a
law and it became a law August 24,
1921, which would make it effective
December 24. Under the provisions
of this act all transactions in grain,
which include wheat, corn, oats, bar
ley, rice, flax and sorghum, for "fu-
ture delivery," shall be taxed at the
rate of 20 cents a bushel in addition
to all taxes now imposed by law, ex
cept where such transaction is the sale
of cash grain for deferred shipment
or delivery, or where the seller is at
the time of the transaction either the
owner or the grower of the grain
covered thereby, or the owner or rent
er of land upon which the grain is
grown, or an association of such own
ers or growers of grain, or where such
contracts are made by or through a
member of a board of trade which has
been officially designated as a con
tract market.
Exhibition flights by personnel of
the air service of the army with equip
ment of the service has been prohibit
ed by -an order of the war department
except in connection with government
The senate has adopted the republi
can compromise plan to repeal all
transportation taxes beginning Janu
ary 1, 1922.
A bronze tablet commemorating the
services of the 243,135 horses and
mules attached to the American forces
during the war, 68,682 of which per
ished,, has been unveiled in the state
war and navy building. The tablet,
which is placed in the east wall of
the building, just inside the Pennsyl
vanfa avenue entrance, was presented
by Dr. W. O. Stillman,. president of
the American Humane association,
and was received on behalf of the
government by Major General Willard
Holbrook, chief of cavalry.
The American Wholesale Coal asso
ciation has telegraphed the railway
executives urging an immediate re
duction in freight rates, declaring that
the public is becoming impatient.
The senate has voted to repeal the
stamp tax on parcel post packages.
An amendment repealing the taxes on'
telegraph, telephone, cable and radio
messages-was defeated.
Sunday before Armistice day, No
vember 6, will be observed by the
churches throughout the country as a
time of special prayer for the inter
national conference on the limitation
of armaments. The federal council
of churches of Christ in America is
sued an appeal to the religious sects
of America to undertake a campaign
of education in behalf of "real reduce
tion of armament." The appeal also
calls on all congregations to conduct
special services on November 11, at
the time of the opening of the con
ference and the memorial service to
the unknown dead.
As a result of a series of confer
ences between the house committee
on appropriations and the director of
the budget bureau, the work of this
committee will be reorganized in order
to facilitate the consideration of the
budget bill when it is presented in
"A newspaper is pre-eminently a
thing that a man wants when he wants
it. If Ije cannot have it when he wants
it he does not want it at all. It is up
to us b-see that he gets his favorite
paper promptly." This is a quotation
from Postmaster General Hays' or
der just issued to all postal employes
in the United States who have any
thing to do in any way whatever with
the handling of newspapers going
through the mails. This includes the
postoffice clerks, all railway mail ser
vice employes and all rural route em
"All disabled ex-service men now
being cared for in private schools -and
contract hospitals are to be placed in
government hospitals under the su
pervision ,of the United States vet
erans' bureau just as soon as the
necessary arrangements can be made"
is the statement of Colonel Forbes,
director of the veterans' bureau. Un
der this plan men are not to be placed
in the old army cantonements, as was
intimated at one time, but are to be
provided with comfortable quarters in
hospitals and training centers, where,
if desired, accommodations may also
be had for their families.
And Public Health Association Will
Hold County Rally in Prince
ton Tomorrow.
Tomorrow (Friday) a county rally
will be held in this village for the
Red Cross and Public Health associa
The convention will open in the
Strand theater with an animated car
toon entitled "Jinks" and a specially
prepared~program with musical selec
At noon, in the domestic science
room of the high school, hot coffee
will be served free by the Civic Bet
terment club' and those who attend
are asked to bring lunches.
At 1:30 an afternoon session will
convene in the high school auditorium,
at which time an election of officers
will'take place, a business session be
held, and a musical program present
ed. Special speakers have been se
cured for the occasion.
Everyone who can possibly so do
should attend these meetings.
Following is the program which will
be presented tomorrow:
10:30 A. M.Strand Theater.
Welcome....President of Civic Betterment Club
Solo Mr. McChesney
The Relation of Health to the Public
Welfare Rev. Lumb
Tableau The 1921 Christmas Seal
Remarks Rev. W. C. Besselievre
Solo Mr. McChesney
Remarks Rev. Vogel
Remarks Rev. Aimer
Film Take No Chances
Picnic Lunch.
1:30 P. M.High School Auditorium.
Selection High School Orchestra
Welcome President Commercial Club
Tooth Brush Drill School Children
Community Singing..Led by Mrs. H. C. Cooney
Address Red- Cross Speaker
Remarks Dr. Stocking
Solo Mrs. Geo. Ross
Address Public Health Association Speaker
Remarks Dr. Gibson
Remarks Dr. Stacey
Remarks Rev. Chas. Mayer
Business Session. America.
Otto Schulfrand Miss Olga Reiman
of Greenbush were married on Satur
day afternoon at 3 p. m., by Rev. W.
E. Vogel at Immanuel's Lutheran
church in this village. G. Schulz was
groomsman and Anna Reimari maid of
honor. The church was prettily dec
orated and many friends of the bride
and groom attended the ceremony. A
dinner was served at the home of the
bride's mother and the young couple
received many beautiful presents.
Mr. and Mrs. Schulz will reside in
Minneapolis and their numerous
friends wish them happiness.
Stumping the Teacher.
TeacherDon't you know that when
you take something away from some
thing, less will remain? Infant Ein-
steinHow about two ends of a stick
Cut 'em both off and it still has two
ends left.Life.
Passes Away Without Warning at His
Home During the Noon Hour
on Friday, Oct. 14.
Was a Veteran of the Civil War, a
Progressive Business Man and
a Man of Honor.
Thomas H. Caley, prominent busi
man, progressive American citizen
and veteran of the civil war, is no
more. He passed away suddenly at
his home on Friday, October 14, at
12:30, shortly before the time" for his
midday meal. He was conversing
with his wife and Mrs. Chas. Rines,
when he collapsed, his head drooped
upon his breast and his life went out.
Mr. Caley had not been in good health
since he fell on an icy sidewalk, the
result of which incapacitated him for
many months. But when called by
death he appeared to be fast regain
ing his usual health and was at his
usual place of business every day, be
ing one of the first to reach there in
the morning. He knew, however, that
he suffered from an ailment of the
heart and more than once expressed
a desire to pass from earth in the
manlier in which he did.
When the news of his death was
circulated in Princeton cast a deep
gloom over the village, for Mr. Caley
was generally held in the highest es
teemesteem which he well merited
for the public spirit and generosity
which he displayed during his 52
years residence in this village. He
was at all times progressive and had
the interest of the village at heart.
He did his part, in fact a great share,
toward placing Princeton in so promi
nent a position on the map as it is to
day, advocating and enhancing public
improvements which he considered
would benefit the village and the sur
rounding territory. He was generous,
contributing to the churches and char
itable organizations, and a hundred
per cent American citizen. In his
home life he was kind and affectionate
and at all times strove to make his
family happy.
The passing of Thomas H. Caley
means a heavy loss to the village of
Princeton and county of Mille Lacs,
and for many a year his presence will
be missed, but his memory will be
Funeral services were conducted at
the family residence on Sunday after
noon by Rev. Besselievre of the Con
gregational church, who delivered a
short sermon setting forth the ster
ling qualities and worth of deceased
and which was imbued with comfort
ing words for his relatives and busi
ness associates. Mrs. George Ross
sang two hymnal selections during the
progress of the ceremony. Hundreds
of people were in attendance at the
obsequies and followed the remains
to their last resting place in Oak Knoll
cemetery. The pallbearers were S.
S. Petterson, J. F. Petterson,, E. K.
Evens, A. E. Allen, E. L. McMillan,
Jas. Hartman, Fred Newton and Ben
Among those present from out of
town were C. J. and W. H. Birch,
nephews of Mr. Caley, Duluth Lloyd
Mallette, nephew, St. Paul Mother
Madeline, niece' of deceased, Minne
apolis Sister Aquinas, Minneapolis
Sister Bernadine, St. Paul Miss Eliza
beth Nelson, Miss Morrison, Miss Nel
lie Larkin, Dr. and Mrs. Card, Mr. and
Mrs. Satterlee, Minneapolis Carl
Tarbox, Anoka Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Morneau
Wm. Haggman, Milaca A. E. Wil
liams, John Grahek, Mora.
Thomas H. Caley was born
N at
Carleton Place, Canada/, in 1848, and
at the age of 6 years mjWed to Janes
viile Wis. When 16 y|ars of age he
enlisted in the Thirty^eventh Wis
consin infantry and served until the
end of the war, enterinjg into the fol
lowing ^engagements during this pe
riod: Cold Harbor, Vtu siege of
Petersburg assault on Petersburg,
June"" 17, 1864 Mine explosion, Va.
Weldon railroad, Ream's station, Pop
lar Spring church, Hatcher's Run, as
sault on Fort Steadmtm, assault on
Petersburg April 2, 1965. He came
to Princeton in 1869 and engaged in
business with his brother, Daniel, un
der the firm name of Caley Bros.
Shortly afterward the partnership
was dissolved and he*' entered into
business on his own Recount, which
has continuedwfor 52 years in the same
location under the name and style of
the Caley Hardware ^company. In
1874 he was married to Mary Apple
gate and two children were born of
-union, Clair and Glen, the latter
being dead*" Mr. Caley's wife died in
1889 and in 1891 he married Mary
Ward, who survives him as well, as
two sonsHarold and Thomasborn
of this-marriage.
Deceased was en-
gaged^ in many enterprises, being
vice president of the Rudd Lumber
company, a director in the Firstf Na
tional bank of Princeton, and was in
terested in several hardware stores.
At one time he owned the Princeton
Starch factory, which was sold to the
R. L. Pitcher Co. a few years ago. In
the early days he was president of
the village council 12 years and coun
cilman six years. There never was a
more progressive man in that body
than Thomas H. Caley.
Buyers Make Headquarters at Com
munity Scale No Agreement
Concerning Dockage.
The potato buyers met with the of
ficers of the scale company last Fri
day evening and an agreement was
reached that is apparently satisfac
tory to all parties concerned. The
buyers have agreed- to make their
headquarters at the scale house and
all the farmers are requested to bring
their loads there. The scale company
has agreed to'' install a telephone
booth in the room reserved for buy
ers and it is hoped they will find the
whole arrangement entirely satisfac
The buyers are certainly to be com
mended for the action they have taken
in this matter. Princeton has long
been considered the best primary po
tato market in the state and the whole
town will profit by having the buyers
and farmers working together har
moniously. We hope that whatever
slight inconvenience may result to the
buyers from making their headquar
ters at the community scale will be
more than offset by increase in the vol
ume of their business.
There is no general agreement as
to the amount of dockage, that matter
will be settled between each buyer
and seller.
-Directors to Be Elected.
The annual meeting of the Mille
Lacs County Agricultural association
will be held at 1 o'clock on the after-,
noon of Tuesday, November 1. The
secretary, Ira G. Stanley, has notified
$ie farm bureau units in the town
ships of Princeton, Greenbush, Milaca,
Bogus Brook, Milo and Onamia that
there are several vacancies on the
board of directors to be filled. Each
unit is requested to select some can
didate from the township to serve on
this board. The Milaca Business
Men's club has also been asked to
choose.a representative.
Special Agent, Julia Bowers, Was in
County Three "Months, Assist-
ed 112 Ex-Service Men.
Claims Relating to Bonus, Compensa-
tion and Vocational Training
.Were Adjusted.
The Red Cross has been very active
in home service work this summer
and has made an attempt to clean up
the claims of our ex-service men
throughout the county. This has been
made possible by procuring the .ser
vices of SL trained worker who could
devote all her time to the problem.
Miss Julia Bowers, who has been^witli
us until just recently, has .managed,
with the aid of local workers, to get
most of the claims started through the
proper channels. During the three
months that Miss Bowers was' in the
county, 112 cases were brought to
her attention. Many of these cases
were referred to her through the Red
Cross liaison office at Minneapolis,
which keeps a record of all the cases
that go through the district office.
Others were referred to her through
local people and in a number of cases
the boys themselves came in for ad
vice and assistance, When they heard
that there was a worker in the county.
Of the 112 cases mentioned above,
there were 28 new cases reported, that
is, they had never previously come to
the attention of the Red Cross either
locally or in Minneapolis. Of the 28,
5 were bonus claims the others were
primarily compensation and vocational
training claims. The new cases usual
ly involved a considerable amount of
work cs it was necessary*to make out
and file all papers, such as forms 526,
539, copies of discharge, etc., besides
getting all the required affidavits and
making arrangements for examination
and hospitalization.
Wherever possible, a home call was
made on the ex-service man who had
a claim, either filed or prospective, in
order to determine what the procedure
should be on that particular case.
In some cases a home call was un
necessary and the matter was attend
ed tcr'either by correspondence or by
having the man make an office call.
:In ^tillotiieT instances it was neces
sary to make more than one home call.
During the summer about 80 home
calls were made. In all cases the men
were eager and willing to co-operate
and whenever possible or advisable
would call at the office to see about
their claims. The office calls Approxi
mated 50 or more. Besides the home
calls, it was often necessary to call on
people other than the claimants and
to make calls at various offices, such
as the bonus board, the veterans' bu
reau, the Red Cross liaison office, and
at hospitals in order to get certain
necessary information. This was par
ticularly advisable in the procuring of
affidavits as these statements were of
ten the only means of establishing the
fact that the disability complained of
was incurred in or aggravated by ser
vice. Affidavits are the particular
"bugbear" of the claimant as they
are not only difficult \:o get, but it is
difficult to procure them in the proper
form and containing the information
that will prove the claim to be a valid
one. Most of the cases required con
siderable correspondence. This is
even more true of those requiring af
In order to get in touch with as
many men throughout the county as
possible a form letter, explaining
about the home service work, was
sent out to between 250 and 300 ex
service men who had been called or
had enlisted from Mille Lacs county.
This, together with the publicity given
the work by local newspapers, served
to reach a number of men who had
not previously come to the attention of
the Red Cross.
Of the 212 cases in the county
known to the Red Cross, there are 23
who are drawing compensation, 12
taking vocational training and be
tween 30 and 40 claims for compensa
tion and vocational training are pend
ing further action of the government.
There are also some claimants who
have had compensation in the past but
are no longer drawing it. In some
cases vocational training has been
awarded but the claimants, because of
their health, are as yet unable to take
it. At the present there are 5 boys
in government hospitals and there are
several more who will probably be
hospitalized within the next month.
The clean up squad worked in very
conveniently and came as a fitting
climax to the summer's work. \Th
boys from this county went to St.
Cloud on October 7 and 8 and Mille
Lacs county was indeed well represent
ed. There were ex-service men from
some seven or eight other counties
and out of a total registration of about
210 men appearing before the squad,
there were over 30 from this county.
The work of the squad went along very
smoothly. In some instances the men
were examined, in others they -were
given a chance to talk with the con
tact man from th compensation and
claims division or with the representa
tive,of tiie federal board. In cases
where the men were examined and
hospital care was found to be advisa
ble, letters were immediately sent out
to the effect to the district medical
officer and arrangements were made
at once for hospitalization. Whenever
feasible cases were adjusted at St.
Cloud, but when this was not possible
recommendations were sent in to the
district office where all clean-up
claims are given preference..
Now that most of the claims are in
good shape and recommendations have
been made by the squad as to any fur
ther procedure necessary, it is hoped
that the boys, with the .aid of their
local Red Cross or through the liaison
office at Minneapolis, will be able to
straighten out matters to their satis
faction and, not only that, but when
new claims come to their attention
assist the claimants in filing such
claims or, in lieu of that, report the
cases to the Red Cross. Just because
the home service problem is tempor
arily untangled does not mean that
there will not be neW cases and new
problems coming up. On the con
trary, *such claims will continue to
arise and they will continue to be
problems and it is up to everyone,
whether ex-service man and old claim
ant or a representative of the local
Red Cross, to assist these now claim
ants in getting their claims before the
government so that they are given
the attention and consideration due
them as veterans of the great war.
Wiener Roasts in Woods.
This is the season of the year for
wiener roasts and during the past
week several friends and neighbors
assembled for two of these night
frolics. The first roast was given by
Mr. and Mrs. Val Sausser last Friday
evening. It was a perfect night for
the party and every guest thoroughly
enjoyed the affair.
Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Stark entertained a number of their
friends at a wiener roast. Great piles
of brush were heaped in an open
space in the woods that had recently
been cleared. It was indeed a pretty
sight when all the fires were burning
and the flames were shooting up and
illuminating the trees in the back
ground. Everyone in the company
was armed with a long stick and soon
the wieners were popping merrily.
The doughnuts, coffee and sandwiches
followed in short order. The party
made merry until late in the evening,
the members seeming loath to leave
irhrfiresthatS^e. still burning bright^
ly^when the company dispersed.
Indoor functions, are all right in
their place but the bonfire parties in
the woods furnish the real sport of
this season.
Numbers Which Have Been Secured
for Presentation in Prince
ton This Winter.
The following are brief descriptions
of the numbers on the University ly
ceum course which Princeton is to
enjoy this winter:
The four members of the Chicago
Orchestral ekib, which will present the
first number, play respectively the
harp, cello, violin and piano, and each
is an artist in his line. The pianist
is also a reader of talent.
A magician,^which is a novelty in
our community, will appear for the
second number. "Bush, the, Great,"
whose name alone speaks volumes,
comes to us very highly recommended.
This is an expensive number for a
one-man number, so should be an en
tertainment of a high order.
The Apollo Saxophone quartet can
not help but be popular. A quartet
of singers is always welcome, so one
of saxophone players should be dou
bly so. One of the members is like
wise a reader.
The only number to be repeated
from last year is that of the Mendels
sohn Musical club. This club was so
enthusiastically received last year
that it seemed wise to have it come
again this year. It will be remem
bered that the six members gave many
solos, duets and trios besides the reg
ular orchestra work. They will come
this year,, of course, with a new pro
gram of music.
The last number will need little ad
vertising as colored jubilee singers
always sing to crowded houses. The
Lincoln Jubilee Singers, which consists
of five members, is considered one of
the best organizations of its kind in
the United States.
Each number on this course has
been selected with care. It is costing,
as has been stated before in these
columns, almost one hundred dollars
more this year for the five numbers
than was /paid for the six numbers
last year. In spite of this fact the
price of the tickets is kept the same.
It will, therefore, be necessary that a
great number of tickets be sold in or
der that the course may be a financial
success. Jt is not the object of the
Civic Betterment club to make money
out of these courses. Its sole object
is to provide high class entertainment
for the community, so the better the
patronage extended each year the bet
ter will be the course each succeeding
Opens in Basement of Milaca School V*-'
House Tuesday Morning With
Judge Nye on Bench.
Fifty-One Civil Cases, Including Many
for Taxes, and Three Crimfc-
nal Cases on Calendar.
Court Officers.
Judge C. A. Nye,
Clerk H. A Garrison
County Attorney i W. C. Doane
Sheriff Harry Shockley
Stenographer Edward Hagen
Court DeputiesPeter Lynch, John Poole,
Robt. Hanson.
Grand Jurors.
Charles Euclfer Isle Harbor
John Arseth Milo
Hans Dahl Milaca Village
Herman S. Nelson Milaca
Ben Kasper Isle Harbor
Adam Elving Milaca
Gust Stark Greenbush
Carl Anderson Borgholm
Emil Fredeen Borgholm
D. F. Magee Kathio
William Black Mudgett
M. E. Blakely Milo
T. W. Thompson Greenbush
William Klingbeil Princeton Village
Olof Kdstrom Milaca
E. A. Marsh Milo
J. Timmer Bogus Brook
Isaac Granlund Bogus Brook
L. K. Danri Wahkon
M. D. Foster Borgholm
J. R. Sundberg Milaca
Isaac Ingman Bogus Brook
Chas. M. Peterson Bogus Brook
Petit Jurors.
Charles Norberg Isle Village
R. W. Richardson Isle Harbor
S. M. Orton Princeton Village
C. F. Stewart Borgholm
Clarence Young Princeton
Daniel Nelson Milaca
Edwin Noleen Bradbury
Al Bemis Greenbush
William H. Stowers Hayland
Alec Westling Borgholm
Henry De Grod Kathio
Rant Ross Greenbush
Erick Johnson Greenbush
Napoleon Fradeete Greenbush
A. Lemay Foreston
Ben Eckdall Borgholm
Henry Droogsma.jr Milo
Joe Johnson Borgholm
Arthur Wolf Page
Edwin Buckley Princeton Village
Ed. Schubert Isle Harbor
William Hoeft Princeton
H. J. Sanford Milo
L. K. Nelson Foreston
On Tuesday the October term of the
district court for Mille Lacs county
was opened in the basement of the
Milaca school house by Sheriff Shock
ley with Judge C. A. Nye presiding.
The judge called the calendar, which
contained 51 civil cases and three
criminal and instructed the grand" jury
in its duties.
Hereunder is a synopsis of the court
proceedings as far as the work has
State of Minnesota in personal prop
erty tax proceedings vs. W. A. War
ren. W."C. Doane for state. Settled.
State of Minnesota in personal
property tax proceedings. vs. W. ?A.
Gfrerer. W. C. Doane for state. Paid
in full and settled.
H. St. Leger vs. C. B. Gustafson and
wife. Suit to collect commission on
alleged sale of land. Sasse & French
for plaintiff, E. L. McMillan for de
fendant. Case dismissed.
Ole Holme vs. Robt. H. King. Suit
on an alleged claim for rent of land.
Arctander & Norby for plaintiff, E.
L. McMillan for defendant. Continued
at request of plaintiff with defendant
Henry W. Williams vs. DeWitt C.
Blashfield. John-S. Crooks for plain
tiff Selover, Schwartx & Mansfield
for defendant. Continued by stipula
Ida M. Coons vs. C. H. Wetter. Suit
to recover $1,500 damages for per
sonal injury. Will A. Blanchard for
plaintiff, E. L. McMillan for defen
dant. Continued over term.
George B. Woodman vs. C. H. Wet
ter. Suit to recover $5,140 damages
for personal injury. Will A. Blanch
ard for plaintiff, E. L. McMillan for
defendant. Continued over term.
Erick Erickson vs. Alfred Solomon
son. Rolleff Vaaler for plaintiff, Olin
C. Myron for defendant. Settled.
In the matter of the estate of Thos.
L. Armitage, decedent, vs. appeal of
Anna Hoffenblatt Beckman. W. C.
Doane for plaintiff, T. P. Abel for de
fendant. Disposed of by stipulation.
Allen & Morneau, inc., vs. F. Weyer
haeuser et al. Olin C. Myron for
plaintiffs, Clapp & Macartney for de
fendants. Continued by stipulation.
Lois Irene Chapman vs. Justin E.
Chapman. Divorce. Godfrey G. Good
win for plaintiff, Quigley & Donanue
for defendant. Settled before Judge
Roeser in St. Cloud.
In the matter of the application of
Oscar G. Carlson to have his name
changed to Oscar G. Carlberg. Rolleff
Vaaler for applicant. Granted.
State vs. Andrew Lidenberg. Statu
tory charge. W. C. Doane for state.
State vs. Charles Peterson, Statu
tory charge. W. C. Doane for state.
Fay Crayens vs. Geo. J. VanRhee,
Jacob Van Rhee, Knute Ellingboe,
Frank P. Morneau, W. B. Hagman
and the Milaca Tribune. Suit to re
cover $50,000 for alleged libel. Case
on trial.
The grand jury was discharged at
5:30 last evening and probably re
turned several indictments during its
Dad (sternly)Where were you
last night? SonOh, just riding
around with some of the boys. Dad
WelL tell 'em not to leave their hair
pins in the car,Texas Scalper, v*,^..

xml | txt