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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, May 25, 1922, Image 3

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St. Edward's.
Saturday, 2:00 p. m.Religious in
structions for the children.
Sunday, May 28:
9:00 a. m.Services in Greenbush.
10:30 a. m.High mass, sermon,
and benediction in Princeton.
(Rev.) Chas. A. Mayer.
10 a. m.Sunday school.
11 a. m.A memorial service will be
held in the Methodist church at this
hour, to which have been invited the
veterans of the civil, Spanish-Ameri
can and world wars. The pastor and
members of the Congregational church
have kindly consented to worship with
us. Special music by orchestra and
There will be no evening service as
we will unite with the Congregational
church for the baccalaureate service at
the school house.
Thursday, 7:30Prayer service.
S. Amsworth Lumb, D. D., Pastor.
Swedish Lutheran.
In Princeton, Sunday school at 10
a. morning service in Swedish at
11 a. m. bible studies, 10th chapter of
Acts, at 8 p. m.
In Greenbush, Sunday school at 2
p. m. English services at 3 p. m.
The Ladies' Aid of Princeton meets
on Thursday afternoon, June 1, with
Mrs. John Hetrick.
The Luther league of Greenbush
meets on Friday evening, June 2, at
the home of Mrs. Arvid Lind.
Karmel Mission.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Preaching at 8 p. m.
Young people's meeting next Wed
nesday at 8 p. m.
Do not forget that Evangelist A. B.
Ost will begin a week's meetings on
Monday, June 5, at 8 p. m.
A. W. Franklin, Pastor.
Divine service will be held in the
Caley hall on the first Tuesday of
earn month at 8 p. m.
Rev T. J. E. Wilson, Hinckley.
Christian Science.
Jh-i&tian Science Society of Prince
-on, armoiy, Sunday at 10:45 a. m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Bible lesson subject, "Ancient and
Modern Necromancy, Alias Mesmer
ism and Hypnotism, Denounced."
cordial invitation extended to all.
Rev. A. B. Ost, the Young People's
evangelist of the Northwest Mission
association, will hold a week's ser
vices at the Karmel Swedish Mission
church from June 5 to 11.
Services every evening at 8 o'clock
and three times on Sunday. The
American language will be used on
Tuesday and Thursday nights, also
Sunday afternoon. All are welcome to
hear the good gospel and listen to
this eloquent and popular speaker.
Next Saturday is Memorial day. Let
the veterans of the civil and other
warsboth the dead and the living
bo accorded the honors of which they
ars deserving.
Mrs. Elmer Hatch died suddenly on
Sunday morning from heart failure.
She leaves a husband and two children.
Interment was at Oak Knoll Tuesday
Land vrlues in Mille Lacs county
are advancing and it will not be long
before many settlers will locate here.
The summer training school for
teachers will open Princctan on
July 13.
State Auditor Dunn came up from
the capitol on Tuesday to inspect the
work on the Union building.
The large amount of building which
is being done Princeton this year
keeps the carpenters and masons on
the jump.
The muddy spots in the streets are
receiving the attention of the street
commissioner and will soon be in fine
Saturday was a busy day for the
merchants despite the rain. An im
mense quantity of farm produce was
brought in for shipment.
The lecent rains have been very
beneficial to the crops. One peculiar
ity of the season, however, is the fact
that after each storm comes a season
of low temperature.
A class of 11 will graduate from the
Princeton high school this year. The
school is rapidly growing and has
achieved success.
We have had several heavy frosts
during the past week.
Dan Anderson spent a few-days last
week visiting in ^Jorth Branch and
Miss Alice Johnson returned Satur
day evening from Minneapolis, where
she has been taking treatments at Dr.
Olson's hospital.
Mrs. John Anderson, Victor Reinard
and Charley Axtel of Minneapolis
spent Sunday at Reinard's.
A large number from the West
Branch church attended the meetings
of the annual conference of the Milaca
circuit of the Y. P. L. L. at Glendo
rado last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson spent
Sunday evening at Anthus Lind's.
Mr. Hammargren, the county agent,
was around on Monday weighing pigs
entered in the boys' and girls' pig
Albert Harolson spent Sunday at
Charlie Stark of St. Cloud made a
short visit to his son, Gust Stark, the
first of this week.
Miss Elvina Hartman spent the
week end with friends at Mille Lacs
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Christopherson
and daughter, Edna, spent Sunday at
Bender's in Baldwin.
District 35, where Miss Stark is
teacher, closed on Friday with a pic
nic in which old and young partici
pated. There were races in the after
noon and a ball game between dis
tricts 4 and 35.
Miss Florence Stark spent Monday
night and Tuesday at Markgraff's in
Inspired by the remarkable success
which fishermen had met with the
week before, three auto parties spent
Saturday and Sunday at Mille Lacs
lake. However, it was a disappointed
hunch that returned Sunday night, for
only a few fish were caught.
Mrs. Ben Hartman, Miss Edna
Christopherson, Florence Stark and
Hildegard Erstad assisted in the con
cert given at the Glendorado church
Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Erstad entertained last
Wednesday, it being the 17th of May,
the Norwegian independence day.
Among? those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Nels Ege, Mrs. Torkel Johnson
and son, Thorston, and Mr. and Mrs.
George Hanson and children of Glen
The Swedish Ladies' Aid society
met with Mrs. Alfred Anderson last
The West Branch Ladies' Aid socie
ty meets with Mrs. Albert Christian
son next Wednesday, May 31.
Selma Strom went to Maple Plain
last week to visit her aunt, Mrs.
Sunday school at the M. E. church
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Miss Mabel Belair is keeping house
for Leo and John Belair during the
spring work.
Oliver Craft is visiting his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Craft. Mr. Craft
is employed in the Russell-Miller flour
mills in Minneapolis.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller,
Saturday, May 20, a boy.
English services at Our Savior's Ev.
Lutheran church, Santiago, next Sun
day morning at 11 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Taylor of Big
Lake spent Sunday at Clarence Tay
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Strom are the
proud parents of a baby girl, born on
May 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Gfrerer and son and
Miss Vertin of Princeton, and Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Lipp and daughter of Long
Siding were guests at J. L. Payette's
A. A. Hunter surprised his friends
last Monday by driving up a Chevro
let car which he purchased in Minne
Let us hope that the cemetery board
awakens this year after its long Rip
Van Winkle sleep and seeming inac
tion. Surely if Mr. Galbraith could
view the cemetery now he would not
feel gratified over the appearance of
the fine location which he donated.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Swearinger and
Mrs. Marriage autoed up from Big
Lake Sunday to visit at the Wm.
Swearinger home
Preaching service in the M. E.
church Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Grover Taylor of Perley spent
Thursday afternoon with his brother,
Clarence Taylor. He returned by way
of Big Lake, where he visited his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Taylor.
The farm bureau meeting at the
town hall on Wednesday evening was
fairly well attended. Mr. Gillespie
of the state penitentiary gave an in
teresting and instructive talk about
the twine and farm machinery manu
factured by the inmates of the prison.
Notice for Bids for Roadwork.
The town boards of Bogus Brook
and Dalbo will meet at the town line
between section 36 in the town of Bo
gus Brook and section 31 in the town
of Dalbo on Thursday, June 1, 1922,
at 1 o"clock for the purpose of receiv
ing bids for the clearing, ditching and
grading of one mile of road, part of
which is on the town line, part in
Bogus Brook and part in Dalbo.
The board will reserve the right to
reject any or all bids.
A. J. Franzen, Town Clerk,
Milaca, Route 4.
Bids Wanted.
Sealed bids are requested by the
board of supervisors of the town of
Blue Hill for laying 30 rods of 8-inch
tile in an old ditch near Frank Spiech
all's also two retaining walls. Bids
must be received on or before June 1,
when the board meets at Frank
Speichall's at 2 p. m. The board re
serves the right to reject any or all
bids. M. B. Mattson, Clerk. 20-3c
All announcements under this head are paid
for. unless otherwise stated, by the person
whose name is affixed to the announcement at
the Tegular transient rate of 15 cents per
line of each insertion. Grace A. Dunn, whose
postoffice address is Princeton, Minn., is the
sole owner of this newspaper.
GRACE A. DUNN. Publisher.
For State Senator.
To the Voters of the 55th Legislative
District, Comprised of Kanabes,
Mille Lacs and Sherburne Coun
You, the voters of my district, elect
ed me as one of your representatives
to the 1919 legislature and upon my
record at the regular and special ses
sions of that year, in working and vot
ing for every progressive measure and
laws passed, many of which I was au
thor, did I seek re-election in the cam
paign of 1920. At this election you
indorsed my legislative work as indi
cated by my being Te-elected to a
second term, which indorsement
prompts me to believe that my work
has been in harmony with the wishes
of the majority of the voters and the
people of my district. Naturally I
have an ambition to continue the legis
lative work in behalf of progressive
legislation which I have undertaken,
which I believe to be beneficial to
agriculture and for the good of the
greatest number of people, and in view
of the fact that our present senator,
Honorable Richard Hamer, has de
clared himself not a candidate for re
election, I have been prompted by
urgent requests throughout the dis
trict to file for state senator. I great
ly appreciate the confidence and hon
or which you, the voters, heve hereto
fore reposed in me and I will sincerely
appreciate your further support for
the nomination to the office which I
seek at the coming primaiy, believing
as I do that a man aspiring to public
office should stand or fall politically
because of his record of past perform
ances, and upon my prst record, as
your public servant, do I respectfully
submit my candidacy for your con
sideration. The knowledge and ex
perience, together with the acquain
tance of legislative matters, which I
have acquired during the two^ terms
which I have served as your represen
tative, will, in the greatest measure
aid me in drafting, supporting and
passing such progressive laws as I
believe to be for the best interest of
the people of my district and the state,
and especially such laws as I believe
will in any degree make conditions and
facilities of marketing of all farm
products more equitable and beneficial
both to the producer as well as the
consumer, in all of which I im sincere
ly interested. If nominated and elect
ed, I again pledge myself to cive to
the people of mv district intelligent
and faithful service while represent
ing you as your servant in the state
senate. In conclusion permit me to
say that vour confidence herctoforp
renospd in me shall never be betraved.
and the will of the people and their
mandate I will never disobey.
Yours Sincerely.
Charles F. Serline.
For State Senate.
Having filed for the state senate
from the fiftv-fifth legislative district,
comprising Kanabec. Mille Lacs and
Sherburne counties. I solicit your sup
port at the primaries June i9. I be
long to no nolitical clique or group
movement. If elected, I shall he free
to represent all the people and to
champion truly progressive legisla
21-tfc Hans J. Yngve.
For Representative.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the house of representatives
in the fifty-fifth legislative district of
I have been a resident of Minnesota
LOSTHeadlight rim for Liberty
car. Finder please notify the Isle
hospital. 22-lc
FOR RENTThree good upstairs
rooms, screened front porch, good
well water, etc. Only quiet and re
spectable people allowed. T. E. Carl
berg, Princeton. 21-2p
FOR SALEEggs from purebred
single comb Rhode Island Reds. 50
cents per dozen or $4 per hundred.
Mrs. L. R. Newton, telephone 39F110,
Princeton. 18-tfc
FOR SALEOne heater, burns
wood or coal dining table and six
chairs, set of trap drums and some
wood. Mrs. L. Stumm, Princeton tel
ephone 330. 21-2p
A Good Word for the Lazy Man.
Perhaps the world has not given the
lazy man the credit he deserves for the
progress that has been made toward
the ideal life. When the lazy man is
considered dispassionately, it is seen
that some important inventions are the
result of his disinclination to work.
For example, there is the riding cul.
tivator, which is said to be the product
of the ingenuity of a man who was
sure that his legs were never intended
to drag after a hand implement. Not
only does the farmer ride in cultivat
ing now, but he gets much more culti
vating done. There is not much to be
said for the man who refuses to do
any work at all, but the man who is
just lazy enough to do his work in the
easiest way has been able to hit upon
many ideas that have added to the
sum total of human efficiency.
Many devices that have contributed
largely to production may be traced
to the desire of some individual to
save himself from unnecessary physi
cal effort. Many an inventor who has
a reputation for industry may have
had only a commendable kind of lazi
ness.Sheridan (Wyo.) Enterprise.
^v-% V4*\ ^^pjeilte/i^^Wk^ii^^^^
twenty-two years, have lived on, and
operated the same farm for twelve
years have built up the largest4
Notices under this head will be inserted at one cent per word.
No ad will be published in this column for less than 25 cents.
of pure-bred Holstein-Friesian cattle
in the county. I have been for eight
years secretary of the Kanabec County
Holstein-Friesian association I have
been president of the Kanabec County
Fair association for over two years
am president of the Kanabec County
Livestock Breeders' association am
president of the Farmers' Co-opera
tive Potato and Produce Shipping as
sociation served on Kanabec County
Farm Bureau association as president
for two years, and am now on its
board of directors and executive com
mittee am serving the sixth year as
director of the Farmers' Co-operative
Creamery association was elected a
member of the town board at the last
election. I have had a wide experi
ence as a public speaker. I have
served one term as a house employe
and am familiar with legislative pro
cedure. These positions which I hold,
and the experience which I have had,
I regard as the measure of my fitness
to serve all the people of the district
in an acceptable manner. I therefore
respectfully solicit your favorable
consideration at the primaries on
June 19.
22-tfc W. J. Brown.
For Representative.
To the Voters of the Fifty-fifth Dis
trict: I hereby make announcement
that I am a candidate for representa
tive from this district for the state
legislature and shall appreciate any
support you may be able to give me.
If nominated and elected I promise to
put forth my best efforts to further
such legislation as my constituents
may desire.
Charles A. Gish,
Onamia, Minn.
For Representative.
Having filed for representative from
the fifty-fifth legislative district, com
prising Kanabec, Mille Lacs and
Sherburne counties, I solicit your sup
port at the primaries June 19. I be
long to no political clique or group
movement. If elected, I shall be free
to represent all the people and to
champion truly progressive legisla
22-4c Anton Melgaard.
For County Attorney.
I hereby announce my candidacy for
the office of county attorney of Mille
Lacs county and promise that, if elect
ed, I will faithfully fulfill the duties
required of me. A. D. Smith,
Isle, Minn.
For County Attorney.
I wish to announce that I have filed
for the office of County Attorney for
Mille Lacs county. In the event of
my ultimate election I agree faithfully
to discharge the duties of that office
for the unbiased interest of Mille Lacs
county and the general public. Upon
this basis I respectfully solicit your
Evan H. Peterson.
To the Voters of Mille Lacs County.
Ladies and Gentlemen:
I am a candidate for the office of
County Attorney and hereby take the
liberty of asking your support at the
polls. If I am correctly informed, as
I believe I am, a great number of
voters want me to make the run and
take the office. I fully appreciate this
encouragement. I believe in the
Cleveland maxim, that "A public office
is a public trust," so if I am elected
county attorney, I shall be under obli
gations to render as efficient service
as I am able to give.
Respectfullv yours,
18-tfc Rolleff Vaaler.
FOR SALERedtop hay. Gust
Thoma telephone 12F31. 22-lp
FOR SALEStrawberry and rasp
berry plants all leading June varie
ties of strawberry plants at $1 per
hundred, raspberry shoots from $4 to
$5 per hundred. Lee Miller, on former
Herman Lowell place, Princeton,
Minn., telephone 40F2. 20-3c
FOR SALE1 Columbus wagon
nearly new 1 LaCrosse 16-in. sulky
plow, good shape 1 Osborne disc,
complete with truck and pole 1 5 h. p.
Stickney gas engine. Odegard's Ga
rage. 20-tfc
FOR SALEPoland China pigs,
about six weeks old, both sexes, pedi
gree furnished with each sale also
one pedigreed, Shorthorn bull calf, 4
months old. S. E. Hoff, R. 4, Foley,
Minn. 21-tfc
WANTEDCattle or horses to pas
ture. J. E. Cook, August Olson farm,
2V2 miles southeast of Princeton. Ip
An Even Break.
"Women are disappointing as jur-
ors," says a judge in this state. And
so, we blush to admit, aTe men. 'Noth
er proof of sex equality.Crookston
Canada Prohibits Oleo Sales.
A death blow to the oleomargarine
industry in Canada has been struck by
the Canadian government. On and af
ter March 1 of next year, manufacture
and sale of this product will be for
bidden, according to a statement of
the United States department of com
merce. Canada has always been very
strict in regard to oleomargarine, but
during the war the government sus
pended its regulations in order to
enable dairy products to move in
greater quantities overseas. The sus
pension regulations expire March 1,
1923, and the official announcement by
the government is to the effect that
they will not be renewed. Leaders of
dairy interests seeking prohibitory
legislation against the filled-milk traf
fic point to this action of the Canadian
government as being a good precedent
to warrant the passage of the Voigt
bill, H. R. 8086,The Farmer,
fe^-l &&&&% $$5&&VL*i
Of Course.
An ounce of prevention is worth a
pound, of curiosity.
(First Pub. May ll-6t)
Notice of Special County Election to the Le*al
Voters of Mille Lacs County, Minnesota.
Notice is hereby given that a special elec
tion will be held in ,the several election dis
tricts in and for Mille Lacs county, Minnesota,
at the legal polling places in each election
district, on Monday, the 19th day of June,
1922, for the purpose of submitting to the
voters of Mille Lacs county, the following
stated question:
"Shall the bonds of Mille Lacs county. Min
nesota, to the amount of one hundred fifty
thousand dollars be issued and sold according
to the provisions of the laws of the state of
Minnesota thereunto enabling for the purpose
of the erection and furnishing of a court house
in said county?"
Said election is ordered pursuant to resolu
tions passed by th
?S?ty' M, i -1
of Mille Lacs
Mmnesotae on th 2n day of May
1922, and on file in the office of the county
auditor of said county.
The polls in all districts will be open at 9
clock the forenoon of said day, and wil
remain open throughout thteh day until 9 o'clock
in the afternoon thereof.ni
..The P.lIinS
several electionl
districts in said county will be found in the
posted notices in the respective districts
In witness whereof, I have hereunto sub
scribed my name and affixed my official seal
this 2nd day of May, 1922.
County Auditor of Mille Lacs Coun
Seal. ty, Minnesota.
(First Pub. May ll-6t)
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made in the payment of
the sum of $15,651.78, claimed to be due and
which is due at the date of this notice,
a mortage executed by Gerrit P-. Postma
Martme his wife,
(First Pub. May 18-2t)
Notice of Hearing on Petition for Formation
of New School District.
A petition has been filed with the countv
board of the county of Mille Lacs, signed and
aeknowldesed by a majority of the freehold^
who reside in the proposed new li/trict S
in described, and who are entitled to vote at
school meet,ngs in their respective dktncts
and duly verified by the affidavlt of oneCh f
the residents of saide proposedt new district
praying for th of a TewSectlonstl
SSS toUUiffe
hal? 28 29 3?
97. *u
recorded inbookendanupo th a
.Tnorrmg 1920,mortgagee,
UI ^L CPostma:, Minnesota Januar
20t Av
"5* St?*l6n
office oLf the register of deeds of the county of
mortgages on page 164, on the follow
ing described premises lying and being in said
it v,^? ^"nty. Minnesota,
to-wit:d%The south half of quarter (s of
n%9H ,w-* i
jty-nin (29) an the
northeast quarter of the northeast quarter
(ne% rfneH of section thirty-two (32), town
ship thirty-seven (37),
twenty-sixat(26)ee Notice is hereby givenf that said mortgag
will be foreclosed bfy a sale of the said
premises thereins described, which sale will
county th
front door of the high schoolb nowr as
incluX an
the villag
Mtwo on thh 23rde dayaof Junet. dockeeeinoIthwMilacuserdgtewid afternoon, a
%t Pay said debt and interest thereon, an
8e Provideed inProvidemortgaged said
by la^
at any time within O /redemption
Dated May 10th. A. D. 1922.
E. L. McMILLAN, Mortgagee.
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Princeton, Minnesota.
sthwes an the wes
34 40n, range
towship and north
33 wes
the county
oo cunty
east quarter of section 3. township 39, range
board have appointed a time and place tori
hearing upon said petition as by law required*
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that
a hearing upon said petition will be had at a
meeting of the said board, commencing on the
6th day of June. A. D. 1922. at 2 o'clock in
the afternoon'of said day. at the offfce of the
county auditor in the village of Mifaca in
mZ L%M&2?'
Minnesota this
day of
County Auditor and Ex-officio Clerk
The makers of U. S.Tires
always intended the 30
3V2 USCO to bethe high
est value in its field.
At $10.90itcreates
a new classification
of money's worth.
United StatesTires
are Good Tires
U.S.Tire Co.
The Farmers' Shipping association
,will ship livestock on June 5.
Please list your stock as soon as pos
We have now taken a share in the
Central Co-operative Commission Co.
and have cut our shipping rate to th
following prices:
Hogs, per cwt 51 cents.
Cattle, per cwt 48 cents.
Veal, per cwt 70 cents.
Farmers' Co-opera ive Co.,
Max Gam^adt, Mana&er.
Phone 175, or residence 144. 9tfc
(First Pub. May 18-2t)
Notice of Hearing on Petition for Formation
of New School District.
A petition has been filed with the county
board of the county of Mille Lacs with the
approval of the county superintendent of
schools of said county endorsed thereon, ex
cept that the board uses discretion in dividing
territory so as to allow each district valuation
on the basis of the number of schools main
tained in each, signed and acknowledged by
majority of the freeholders who reside in
the proposed new district herein described,
and who are entitled to vote at school meet
ings in their respective districts, and duly
verified by the affidavit of one of the residents
of said proposed new district, praying for the
organization of a new school district out of
the territory hereinafter described, to-wit:
All of section twenty-two (22), except the
south half of the southwest quarter (s% of
sw%) thereof all of sections twenty-three
(23), twenty-four (24), twenty-five (25), twen
ty-six (26), thirty-five (35), and thirty-six
(36) the east fourth (e%) of section twenty
seven (27) and the east fourth (e%) of sec
tion thirty-four (34), in the township of
Bogus Brook, county of Mille Lacs, state of
Minnesota, and the said county board have ap
pointed a time and place for a hearing upon
said petition as by law required
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that
a hearing upon said petition will be had at
a meeting of said board, commencing on the
6th day of June, A. D. 1922. at 2 o'clock in
the afternon of said day. at the office of the
county auditor in the village of Milaca, in
said county, at which time and place the
said county board will hear arguments of all
persons interested, for or against the pro
posed organization of said new school district.
Dated at Milaca, Minnesota, this 2nd day of
May, A. D. 1922.
By order of the county board of Mille Lacs
County, Minn.
County Auditor and Ex-Officio
Clerk of Board.
A private institution which combines all the advantages of a perfectly
equipped hospital with the quiet and comfort of a refined and elegant
home. Modern in every resDect. No insane, contagious or other objec-
tionable cases received. New, quiet maternity rooms. Rates are as low
as the most efficient treatment and the best trained nursing will permit.
No War Ta*
Effective May 8, 1922, the Excise Tax on United States Tires for
passenger cars, both casings and tubes is absorbed by the makers and is
not added toJhe selling price. United States Rubber Company
Fo Te Dollar andNinety
HE 30x3^ tire situation
today is just this
The man who buys an
USCO at $10.90 is justi
fied in believing that his money is
going farther in tire value than it
ever has gone or could go before.
Naturally he appreciates the qual
ity of USCO. That was established
long ago*
It is still fresh in his mind that
USCO led the national market
into the $10.90 price range.
United States Tires
United States 0 Rubber Company
Fifty three
Factories Rubber Organization in the World
you can
H. C. COONEY, M. D., Medical Director
MISS FRANCES VERTIN, R. N., Supt. of Nurses.
Two hundred and
thirtj-fire Brandies
Odegard's Garage Flowers Sales Go.
Woodward Brook Mere. Co.
Princeton, Minn.
ji- i* i\ ^-*r F* -1
(First Pub. May 18-2t)
Bank No. 1122.
Amendment to Certificate of Incorporation off
the State Bank of Pease, Pease, Minn.
At a meeting of the stockholders of the above
named bank, held at the banking house on the
26th day of April, A. D. 1922. the following
resolution was offered and adopted by a ma
jority vote of its capital stock:
Resolved, that section one of the ceritficate
of incorporation of this bank be amended to
read as follows:
Section One. The amount of the capital
stock of this corporation shall be twenty
thousand ($20,000.00) dollars, fully paid in,
in cash, divided into 200 shares, of the value
of $100.00 dollars each.
We hereby certify that the foregoing reso
lution was duly adopted by a majority vote
of the capital stock, at a meeting duly called
for that purpose and held at the banking
house in Pease. Minn., on the 26th day ef
April, A. D. 1922.
JOHN M. HAVEN, President.
J. TOUSSAINT, Cashier.
(Corporate Seal.) i
State of Minnesota, County of Mille LacsSS.
On this 2nd day of May. 1922. before me
appeared John M. Haven and J. Toussaint, to
me personally known, who being by me duly
sworn did 6ay that they are respectively the
president and cashier of the State Bank of
Pease, that the seal affixed to the foregoing
instrument is the corporate seal of said cor
poration, that said instrument was executed by
them as their free act and deed.
Notary Public, Mille Lacs Co., Minn.
My commission expires Aug. 6th, 1927.
(Notarial Seal.)
State of Minnesota, Office of Superintendent
of Banks.
St. Paul, Minn., May 8th, 1922
This is to certify that the action of the
stockholders of the State Bank of Pease,
Pease, Minnesota, in adopting the foregoing
amendment to the certificate of incorporation,
has been approved by me.
Superintendent of Banks.
(Seal.) Deputy Superintendent.
State of Minnesota, Department of State.
I hereby certify that the within instrument
was filed for record in this office on the 8th
day of May, A. D. 1922, at 5 o'clock p. m.,
and was duly recorded in Book of State
Bank Records, on page 117.
Secretary of State.
Office of Register of Deeds, County of
Mille Lacs, Minn.
I hereby certify that the within instrument
was filed in this office for record on the llth
day of May, A. D. 1922, at 9 o'clock a. m.t
and was duly recorded in Book of Incorpora
tions, page 45
Register of Deeds.
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