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title: 'Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, April 02, 1908, Image 1',
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of Red River Valley Will Meet at
the Crookston Experiment
Farm, April 3rd.
The Red River Valley Horticultur
al Society will meet at the School of
Agriculture at Crookston on Friday
this week in connection with the
closing exercises of the school. The
following program has been prepared
for the occasion:
10:00 a. m. jTrT
Song by school.
Small Fruits on the Farm. Oscar
Wick. East Grand Forks.
Cold Frames and Hotbeds, J. F.
Recitation, Antoinette Riopelle.
Apples, Varieties to plant in Ithe
Red River Valley, Ole J. Hagen.
Duet, H. R. Danielson and*Mrs.
Raising Vegetables on the Red
River Valley Farm, C. VV. Wilder,
Growing and Marketing Potatoes,
J. M. Stephens, Crookston.
Recitation, Albert Malm.
Song by School.
From 12 to 2, Lunch and inspec
Song by School.
Mrs. Nettie Erickson. wife of
Elmer Erickson, of Bloomer, died on
March 2b. after a brief illness, aged
30 vears, 2 months and 22 da vs.
Deceased was born at Rankin. 111.,
and came with her husband to this
county and state about three years
ago. She was a woman ot manv
Christian graces and virtues, a
member of the Vega Lutheran
rhurch and an ardent worker in the
Ladies Aid Societv. Her cheeiful.
beautiful. helotul life, her devotion
as wife and mother, and hei kind
ess to everybody, will long lingei as
a fragrant memory in the home
which her presence briuhtened and
which her death has now darkened
Stoie leaves husband and three small
children as the immediate mourners,
also two brothers, A. J. Johnson and
Albin Johnson, and a sister, Mis. S.
A. Larson." all residing neai here,
and a mother and three sisters resid
ing in Illinois. The mother and a
sister arnved Irom Illinois on Satur
day morning to see Mrs. Erickson.
having learned of her illness, and
were met with the sad news ol her
The iuneral was held at the Swed
ish Luth. church in Vega last Satur
day afternoon, at 2 o'clock and was
conducted by Rev. E. O. Chelgren.
'Hie remains were taken to tne old
home in Illinois for interment, the
husband and children and Mrs. S. A.
Larson. A. J. Johnson, and tne
mother and sister who had arrived
in the morning, forming the escort.
"The United States Civil Commis
sion annuonces that an examination
will be held in Crookston. Minn., on
May 11. '08, for the iiist grade
Heretofore the examniatiou has
onlv been held in St. Paul, but this
vear it has also decided to hold it in
Crookston and Biainerd for greater
convenience to applicants in the
northern part ot the state. as the
greater uumtiei of aDDtionmenrs are
made for seiuce along the noithern
As a lesult of this examinaton cer
tilication will be made to nil the
vacancies as thev mav occur in the
first grade positions in the Customs
Service in this district.
Candidates for appointment in
the Customs Service must not be
less than twenty-one nor more than
fifty-five years of age. of suitable
physical conditions, and mentally
qualified, as required bv the rules
And regulations of the civil service
/of the United States.
For furtner information and appli
cation blanks address E. D. Harries,
heeretary Board of Examiners at
Crookston. Minn., or J. M. Shoe
maker, Secy, 8th Civil Service Dis
trict, at St. Paul."
Geo. Foster, C. A. Nelson, W. N.
Powell and D. Farrell. represented
the Warren lodge of Woodmen at the
county convention at Stephen on
Wednesdav. W. N. Powell was elect
ed delegate to the state convention
which will be held in Duluth next
May, and O. L. Melgaard was chosen
alternate. It was decided to hold a
county picnic at Argyle some time
in June. D. Farrell. of this clt?, A.
Dickinson, of IStephen and H. K.
Meisch, of Argyle, being appoiHted
a commltte on arrangements.
Seed Contest, Prof. L. P. Harring
Recitation, Mrs. George Chester
Landscape Gardening, Mrs. A. A.
Solo, Mrs. Carl Schroeder.
Plane More Trees. Wm. Robertson.
Ornamental Trees and Shrubs, F.
T. Hazeltine.~" ^j*
Chickens and Their Relation to
Horticulture, C. E. Brown.
Recitation, Hazel Wilkinson.
Co-operation. Supt. A. D. Wilson,
St. Anthony Park.
Recitation, Robert Erland-on.
Address. Senator Stephens.
Song by school.
Election of Officers.
PASSED WORTHLESS CHECKS.
Axel Anderson, who has been
staying in this citv off and on during
the passed few veras.was at Karlstad
last week and while there he drew
check for ten dollars on the Swedish
American State Bank at Warren.
The check was cashed bv the State
Bank of Karlstad, and in due course
of business came around to the bank
here. When it was learned that
Anderson had no funds in the
Swedish American Bank, and never
had had, the fraudulent nature of
the transaction became apparent, and
steps were at once taken to secure
Anderson's arrest. On Monday
sheriff Anderson, of Kittson county,
telegraphed sheriff Forsberg, of this
county, to hold young Anderson un
til he could come down to get him.
Sheriff Anderson came down on the
local and left on the Soo with his
prisoner for Karlstad, where a
justice trial was held the following
dav. A fine of $25 and costs and 30
days in jail was imposed on Ander
son. This it is thought will teach
the young man a valuable lesson. It
is claimed that this is not the first
offense of a similar nature charged
up against him.
THE SENIOR CLASS PLAY.
The Seniors of the Warren High
School made a decided hit by their
class play "The School Ma'am."
which was presented at the opera
house on Thursday and Friday eve
nings last week. Large audiences
were present both evenings to listen
to the ThesDian efforts of the class.
All who participated in the play did
well, and some even distinguished
themselves. Miss Bessie Chaffee, as
the school ma'am, was dignified,
sedate and altogether charming.
Miss Glynn Sinclair, as the complain
ing parent, acted her part to perfec
tion. Joe Staska. as a school direc
tor, knew very well how to run the
school boaid. although he failed in
managing the school ma'am. Mary
Vavrina. as the director's wife.stood
noblv by him. Simon Roadquist. as
CvDher. another director, alwavs
provoked a laugh when he 'agreed
with the board." Ula Pealstrom. as
Mis. Trueblood. the lady member of
the board, did just fine and proved
to be the most sensible part of that
body. Elmer Boyd, as Johnny
Grump. "the little son,'' acted his
part very naturally. Ingolt Grinae
lang. as Milt Harmon. behaved so
well that the school ma'am could not
help ialling in love with him.
Henning Smith, as Yens Yenson.
the Yanitor. was a howling success.
His imitation ot the Scandinavian
dialect was rich, and we have not
heard it better done at any Ole
Olson on Yon Yonson show. Anna
Abrahamson. as Marlv Undertow,
was Derfectlv natuial in represent
ing that charactei. Flo Wadsworth.
Nannie Head. Arthur Welin and
Edward Bren also acted then respec
tive parts real well.
There was not a dull moment in
the plav liom the time the curtain
rose until the close ol the oeilor
U. C. T. A.
The next legular meeting ol the
Western Maisshall Countv Teachers'
Association will be held Wairen.
April 18th. beginning at 10 o'clock
a. m.. and the following, oiogiam
will be rendered:
Song bv raembeis.
Wavs and means ol creating and
maintaining enthusiasm in the
schools. Esther Ballard.
Discussion opened by Katie
How and when should the study
of History be introduced. Margaret
Discussion ODened bv Carrie Peter
Paper on Spelling. Mrs. L. M.
Story telling to chilrden, Mary
Five or ten minute toasts.
Value of educational meetings.
Penmanship. F. J. Watschke.
The school ma'am's future. David
Music will be furnished between
numbers by the Warren High School
and we expect to have the city
superintendents of our countv. as
well as SuDt. Hay. of Thief River
Falls, present to aid us with sugges
tions. ALFRED HOKANSON.
Secretary Taft has swept the
country and according to the pre
sent outlook has a cinch on the Re
publican nomination for the presi
dency. A good, strong, able and
courageous man is Mr. Taft, and
will make in ideal president.
I have the agency for the Marshall
Co. Skandinaviske Farmers' Mutual
Insurnce Co., for the towns of
McCrea. Comstock and Viking. See
me about renewals and new in
surance. O. L. Skonovd.
Gill & Lambcrson
Successors to the
Bank of Warren
Under the law passed by our last
Legislature all private banks are pro
hibited from doing business other
than in their co-partnership name.
This being the case the BANE OF
WARREN will hereafter do business
under their firm name of GILL &
LAMBERSON. There will be no
change whatever of any kind in the
management of the business. It
will continue to do business just as
we have for the last twentv-four
years. L. LAMBERSON.
SOO'S AGENT AT
F. G. Leach, the Soo's agent at
Alvarado, has been found not strict
ly honest in conducting the business
of the company. It is claimed that
he sold some of the company's coal
and lumber, which he had no right
to do. and pocketed the proceeds
himself. The company found out
about the matter and on Tuesday
this week he was discharged from
the service. Leach is a young man.
recently married, and no doubt re
grets now that he departed from the
path of rectitude.
Otto Klingborg and Huida C.
Peterson, both young people who are
well known in this citv, were united
in marriage at the home of the
bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. A.
Peterson, in town of New Maine, on
Monday. March 30th. Rev. Bjorn
son. of Newfolden. tied the nuptial
knot. It was a quiet home wedding,
only relatives and a few friends be
ing present. The haopv couple will
make their home in Thief River
Falls, where the groom is a rising
young business man.
Ralph Taralseth has bought out
the hardware business of Olson &
Christenson. at Alvarado. He and
I\er Winberg have spent part of the
week at the latter place invoicing
the stock and getting the transfer
made. Mr. Taralseth will get an ex
perienced man to run the business
and give the town a first class hard
ware store. D. S. Christenson, one
of the former proprietors, will pro
bably remain in the town and engage
in another line of business.
A MUSICAL TREAT PROMISED.
The Warren City Band is making
all sorts of preparations tor a concert
to be given in the opera house on
Friday. April 10th. and aim to make
it an event that all lovers of good
music will appreciate. The bovs
have practiced diligently during the
winter months and have something
real good to offer the public. In ad
dition to the music offered by the
band. Prol. Tremblev, the violinist,
of Argyle. and Miss Nellie Cross,
who is developing into a tine soprono
singer, will furnish a few selctions.
and Miss Hulda Johnson, will render
a recitation or two during the eve
ning. Let every citizen encourage
the Warren Band by procuring
tickets for this concert.
Jacob Nelson, whose sudden disap
pearance was noted in the Sheaf
week before last, has been heard
from in Canada. For some reason
he does not want to return here and
has written his wite to sell their
personal prooeitv and join him in
the Canadian Northwest. Mr.
Nelson was a good farmer, and his
friends hope he will eventually re
Mrs. Nels Peterson, who has been
visiting at the home of her mother.
Mis. Jacob Sorenson. and with other
friends, during the oast three week's,
will leave Mondav to join her hus
band at Dagmar. Monatana. where
He has* taken a claim and where thev
will make their future home.
March JO. 1908.All aie now wish
ing that the snow would disappear,
but it looks as if we are not to
get the very eany spiing. which some
Died:On March 23. Henrv Loke
bo. aged 74 vears. 9 months, and 24
davs. He was Anders Schev's uncle.
He did not want to get u in the
morning, something unusual for him.
Anders Schev brought the cream to
Middle River and when he returned
Mr. Lokebo was dead. Mr. Lokebo
and his wife lived with Mr. Schey.
Mrs. Schev and Mrs. Lokebo hardly
knew when he died, as Mrs. Schey
was out to the barn a little while
and when she came in the old man
was lying on the bed very still. She
looked and found he was dead. He
leaves a wife, a little older than he.
but no children. He was a auiet
and good man. and had manv friends
who all respected him. Thefurneral
was held on Saturdav. the 28. at 1
p. and was largely attended.
Twelve teams went to the cemetery.
We had news, telegraphed us from
Deadwood that our brother. Edwin
died there on the 27th ultimo. The
telegram lav in the office at Middle
River six days before we got it. The
day it came the agent there ran awav
and has not been seen or heard of
Clarence Moen, Arthur, Henry and
Albert Anderson and Carl Magnuson
visited with Roy Ingalls yesterday.
Albert Moen returned to his home
in Canada last week.
Well, we see by our dailies that the
2 cent rate for passengers on our
railroads is knocked higher than
Gilderov's Kite. It seems strange
that our legislators cannot make
laws that will bt legal, as most of
the men we send to our legislature
are lawyers. Would it not be better
to send farmers? But, of course.
vtn they could not make a law that
our Supreme Court Judge would call
constitutional, were any of those big
trusts to lose a cent by it. Then
again, where is that $29,000,000 tine
the oil King was fined? We hate
never seen any account of its being
paid and never expect to. But if It
had been some poor man who bad
stolen a loaf of bread to keep him
from starving, he would have had to
pay his line or go to jail. The Judges
do not call such laws unconstitution
al, of course not. Well, we will
close for fear ef the waste basket.
W. H. Ingalls.
WARREN, MARSHALL, COUNTY, MINNESOTA, APRIL 2 1908.
For Minnesota Butter as well as
for Flour that Makes the Bread
on Which it is Spread
Saint Paul. Minn., March 31.Now
that It is absolutely certain that the
creamery zone is extending further
and further north into regions of
still greater possibilities in butter
production, and that before long
Minnesota will be producing
100.000,000 pounds of butter annually,
it is interesting to point out that
there is a butter famine in England,
and ask the question how far can
Minnesota benefit from the condi
tions which prevail there? The
English butter trade is entirely in
the hands of foreigners. The im
ports from different countries have
shrunk from different causes, and it
is estimated that no serous recovery
can take place ths season, and that
bv April 1st, the shortage in imports
will have reached 12.500 tons. The
total imports of butter to England is
500.0000.000 pounds annually, valued
at something like $50,000,000. and
the countries which furnish it are
mainly, Denmark. Siberia. New
Zealand. Australia, and Canada.
The result of this famine is that
butter is fetching one dollar a pound
retail in London, and is being sold
wholesale for 32 cents a pound in the
large cities of the provinces. Walter
C. Ham, the American Consul, at
Hull, seems to think that an effort
should be made to capture as much
of this trade as possible. There is
not the slightest reason why Minne
osta should not enjoy as much of
this trade as Denmark, and draw
from Great Britian $20,000,000
annually. The market is open.
Minnesota has more complete condi
tions than any other state. There is
still plenty of room for development.
Consul Ham states that if anything
like the intensified methods of farm
ing in use in Denmark pievailed we
could easily supply all the butter
which England required, and do it
at a good piofit.
According to one authority the
imports of butter from the United
States into England consists mostly
of what is knowp as "renovated"
butter. Such butter is largely in
use in England. While it mav be
described as pure butter it is chiefly
butter which has been collected from
outlving districts. It occasionally
happens that some ol the consign
ments become sligntlv rancid in
transit. When it arrives at its des
tination at the central receiving
deoot. it is all mixed together and
melted down. The sour milk is IUU
oil and new milk chuined into it. It
is then sold as "renovated butter,
and. unfortunately, has not acquired
the best reputation. The price
obtained for thi butter ranges tiora
$J9.10 to S31.62. a hundred pounds.
The Danish and Colonial buttert.
fetch about $34 a hundred uounds
With the moie general adoption ot
diversified farming, and the irrowth
of creameries in all parts of the
state, it is clear that Minnesota will
become the great dairying state of
the future. It should certainly be
able to successfully compete with tar
awav Austialia. or New Zealand, in
supplying butter tor the English
Information received in Saint Paul
from different parts ot the state le
veals that the wheat area was very
much reduced in Minnesota last
year and that the farmers antici
pate a still greater reduction this
year, as they find that other crops
are more certain and more prottiabie.
In the vicinity of Warren dairy
ing and diversified farming is fast
supplanting the raising of wheat.
Barlev. corn, speltz. oats, and other
crops are being raised on thousands
of acres that were devoted entirely
to the raising of wheat a tew years
ago. In the eastern part of this
section dairy farming is coming
more and more into favor, and fullv
a dozen co-operative creameries will
be operating before the end of the
year. Wheat raising has been bv no
means abandoned, but this cereal is
taking its place in the rotation of
crops. Earlv sown crops have
generally produced the greatest yield.
and. in manv sections seeding will
commence on April 1st instead of
April 10th. There will be an in
creased acreage of oats and corn as
well as wheat in the Albert Lea sec
tion and several farmers are going to
put in alfalfa as an experiment.
They feel the need of a hay crop that
will produce more forage to the acre.
If this experiment is successful it
will be of inestimable advantage to
the o^ir.v interests which are so
famous in tlris district. The de
mand for horses at South Saint Paul
has turned the attention to farmers
to the advantace of raising this kind
of stock. In the Rtjd River valiev
the farmers are displaying strong in
clination to take up dairying, and
are doing so as fast as they can take
up cows. At South Saint Paul the
demand for milkers continue to be
strong, and though good prices are
offered there are not enough to go
from who at-
Crookston on Monday evening were
the following: Albin Young. C. A.
Tullar. L. M. Olson. L. M. Mithun.
p. B. Malberg. and Aug. Lundgren.
Harry Larson, of Fork and Pa-
McClernan. of Stephen, also attendt
ed the meeting, which all say was a
AN APRIL FOOLS' PARTY.
The members of the Ladies' Read
ing Circle met at the home of Mrs.
Winchester, last evening. It happen
ed that the regular meeting occurred
this week on April first, so each
member was bidden to secure a fool
friend and bring her to the fracas.
Accordingly they arrived in two's
and began straightway to look fool
ish, for thev found that only by
vaulting the barricaded doorway
could they enter the rooms beyond
and to enter they wished, for the
rooms looked very inviting, being
gaily and tastefully festooned, each
in a different color. Each lady was
requested to hold her own tall fool's
cap, and the rooms were soon throng
ed with tall and peaked figures de
termined to make fools of themselves
and each other. In response to roll
call, the members offered amazing
salaams, touching their peaks to the
floor. 1 The business meeting having been
concluded, the program was left in
the hands of the leader. Many fool
ish pastimes were indulged in. The
tiny fool twins chose sides, and a
spelling contest was held, the*1
being spelled backwards. Sells and
jokes were the order of the evening,
and quite the joke of the evening
was the arrival of thelfool husbands,
who had not been bidden to the feast
of fun.^They stole quietly in 'and
they still stoutly declare they* are
glad they came, tho they were sub
jected to all the ordeals planned for
the discomfort of the sister fools,
they proved themselves docile fools,
wore their caps with grace, and won
their way to fooldom with ease. A
contest with cravon and paper
afforded all present an opportunity
to display their talent for drawing.
The judges decided that the best
picture submitted was drawn by Fool
Broher Avers, who drew "The Hat
me Faither wore," and the worst bv
Fool Sister Nelson, whose river ran
uphill. Mrs. Nelson was accordingly
awarded the head prize and Mr.
Ayers the artist of the evening,
declared himself to be more than
satisfied with the fooly prize.
Two of the younger fool brothers
were amidst great hilarity initiated
into the mysteries of a secret society
of which most of the circle ladies are
members. And so the hours flew
merrily on to the time when fool's
begin to hunger. A dainty supper
was served in courses, each couise
showing it's color scheme to match
the decorations of the rooms. More
foolish fun followed, and April fools
dav was past before the crowd dis
General praise and thanks were
awarded the hostess, the leader and
the refreshment committee, Mes
dames Winchester, Stuhr. Taralseth
and Spaulding. respectively.
Register R. .1. Montague, of the
Crookston land office has received
fiom the department of the inteiior
at Washington instructions relative
to the recent law passed bv congress
in legard to second homestead en
tries. The law requires that anv
one desiring to make entrj under the
homestead laws. v\ho has made a
previous entiv. but has lost, forfeit
ed or abandoned the first entry, must
make affidavit, giving date and de
scription of his foimer entiy and
thai it was not cancelled fot lraud
or tor am other consideration. The
instructions aie explicit and will
serve for the tutuie guidance ot the
Safety deposit boxes furnished
with individual kev. and protected
bv electnc burglar alarm svstem. tor
rent bv First National Bank.
W. Miller arrived from Wiscon
sin on Tuesday to look after his
farming interests in town ot McCiea.
He expects'to remain heie perma
nently now and move his family here
later in the summer.
Mi* Annie Piscinski. of Perham.
Minn., arrived Tuesday to visit at
the home of her brother. Alex
Piscinski. near this city. Alex
Piscinski's young daughter, who has
been visiting at Perham. returned
home at the same time.
N. R. Bngelstad, who resides south
of this citv. entertained at his home
yesterday, an old friend. Carl Raug
land. manager ot the Northwestern
Music House, of Minneapolis. Mr
Haugland is making a business trip
through the valiev and left this
morning to call on the towns north
along the St. Vincent line.
That there is a solid and substan
tial basis for land values in this sec
tion is fully demonstrated when
home men begin to invest in farm
property. Those who have lived
here for veais and have been
engaged in farming know pretty well
what land is worth. A number of
land purchases have been made re
cently bylocai men. Jack Edgor. an
energetic voung farmer has recently
bought the N. E. )i of section 5. (in
Angus township. John P. Peterson,
who has been a renter on the Kuedy
farm for years, has bought the S. E.
}i of section 25. in Farley, paying
nearly the whole amount in cash.
Both sales were negotiated bv H. L.
Wood, of the First National Bank.
HORSES FOR SALE.
Twenty good farm horses, among
them three or four well matched
pairs, for sale. John Wolberg,
My house and lot in the city of
Warren. "ZZ Alfred Carlson.
1 mo. pd.
The Great Northern local now runs
direct to and from Moorhead. as it
formerly did. People along the line
will greatly appreciate the restora
tion of this service. The north
bound trains arrive here a little
later in the morning, the time being
Veterinary E. T, Frank returned
Tuesday from Strandquist. where he
had been called to examine some
sick horses. N. O. Strandquist. ot
that place, has lost eight out often
horses this winter from a peculiar
disease. Dr. Frank says the disease
is caused bv eating hay on which a
posionous insect has deposited its
eggs. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE
Notice is hereby given that default
h.is been made in the conditions of a
mortgage given bv John W. Judah. a
single man moiteagoi to Fust btate
Bank ot Thief Ri\er Falls, a coioor
ation oryani/ed aud existing under
the laws of the Snate of Minnesota,
mortgagee, dated June 2. 1903. and
lecorded in the office of the register
ot deeds of Marshall Countv. Minne
sota, in hook ol of mortgages, on
uage thereof, on the 2(Jth
wv*s|i.Wis jvij, ^-'yssj*'**'
Mrs. C. M. Chaffee. dauchter-In
law of F. M. Chaffee, is visiting here
Magnus Erickson passed through
Tuesday ou his way to Oslo from a
brief visit at his home in Argyle.
Julius J. Olson returned the fore
part of the week from a business trie
Keenan reports the
birth of a fine son at his home
yesterday. April I. Mother and soo
are doing well.
C. L. McAvoy. father of Mrs. F.
M. Montgomery, of Angus, died re
cently at Chicago. He was a pioneer
resident of Crookston.
Countv attorney Brown is spending
a few davs in St. Paul trying to pre
vail upon the State Investment
Board to supply Marshall County
with funds for ditching purposes.
The Warren school is closed for
the spring vacation this week and
most of the teachers have gone to
their respective homes to gather
strength for the spring term's
Misses Gina and Ida Jorgensou.
who have been attending school in
this city during the winter, left for
their home in Alma last Friday,
where they will spend the spring
The republican primaries for the
election of delegates to the county
convention will be held in the usual
polling places in each precinct next
Monday, April 6th. at 2 p. m. Let
all republicans remember the date
and the place.
Dr. W. S. Anderson was called to
Viking on Tuesday evening to attend
a sick person and he and C. O.
Anderson, the livervman. drove out
there in the storm that night. They
left the team and returned home on
the Soo in the morning.
Mrs. Peter Anderson and her two
little girls, of Argyle. and Emil
Peterson, of Vega, returned on the
Soo this morning from attendance at
the wedding of their sister. Hulda
Peterson to Otto Klengborg. in town
of New Maine, on Monday this week.
Compiles with the Pan
JV, *& I -1'
June. 1905. at 5 o'clock P. M. That
the amount claimed to be due on
said mortgage at this, date is $90 80
and for interest paid on prior mort
gage is $31. G5. a total oi $122.45.
That the premises described in the
said mortgage and situated in Mar
shall Countv. Minnesota are to-wit:
The North east Quarter of the South
West Quarter aud the West Half ot
the South West Quarter of section
No. Thutv-live of Townshsio No.
One bundled tittv-seven N. of Range
Fortv-one W. and lot No. two of sec
tion No three of Township No. one
hundred tiftv-six N. of Range Fortv
one W. of the 5th o. m. That bv
virtue of the power ol sale contained
in the said mortgage and pursuant
to the statute in such case made and
piowded and no action in law or
equity haviug been instituted on the
said moitgage, said moitgage will be
foreclosed bv the sale of the said
oiemises at public vendue to the
highest bidder for cash bv the sheriff
of Mais iall Countv. Minnesota, at
the front door of the Court house,
in the Citv of Warren, in said Coun
tv and State, on Tuesdav, May 19,
at 10 o'clock, in the forenoon to
satisfy the amount then due on the
said mortgage together with the in
terest and costs of said sale and the
attorney's fee stipulated by law.
Dated March 30th, 1908.
First State Bank of
Thief River Falls,
L. M. Hoag.
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Thief River Falls, Minn.