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One More Step Up the Sierras.
On to Colfax! Fifty-four miles from
Sacramento yet miles short of the
mountain fifty that must be finished
and accepted by the government com
missioners before the interest on the
bonds would become payable finished
before the time limit expired, and with
that, the franchise!
The September sun looked down on
a new hive. The little terminus in
the gulch had slipped into history in
a night. Stables, shops, stores, sa
loons, shanty homes were taken down
in sections and moved on by flatcar or
Sally B., who gave Father Time's
forelock many wrenches, was already
Installed in her rehabilitated hotel at
olfax when the first excursion train
"whistled in, bringing officers and visi
tors to celebrate this one more step
up the Sierras.
The town, named for the reigning
Idol of America, would always be a
junction for the travel of Nevada and
Grass Valley regions, and Sally B.,
taking note of this, rebuilt her hotel
with a glance toward permanence.
Proudly the led the superintendent's
niece, Mlas Amabel Hamilton, to the
best room, cloth-lined and gayly pa
pered. Proudly Sally B. set her first
banquet in the enlarged dining room
and proudly Yic Wah in his new kitch
en roBe to undreamed-of culinary
Alfred was attached to Mr. Crocker's
party for the occasion, a sort of gen
tleman-in-waiting to Miss Hamilton.
"Yet during the bustle of arrival and
adjustment to rooms, he found a quiet
moment with Stella in Sally B.'s new
parlor and the long weeks of separa
tion were forgotten in the space of
a clock tick.
There was no time for leisurely re
views, confession of loneliness and
counter confessiononly a brief sec
ond with dreaded interruptions im
Alfred drew from his pocket a small
parcel and broke its fastenings.
""Oh, a golden comb for gold-brown hair,
And milk-white pearls for a neck as
And sliver chains, and all for thee
To-day our ship comes Home from sea!"
he paraphrased gayly, throwing over
her head a triple strand of Roman
"Oh, how delicate and bonny!" Stel
la cried, slipping them through her
fingers. "I never coveted anything in
my life so much as Juliet's pearls that
I wore that nightexcept you," she
added, looking up shyly.
"That's because they suit you, and
The rest of his reply was inaud
"Here is the golden comb, two of
them." He tucked them in her hair,
trying them this way and that, with
lingering touches on the wavy bright
ness. "The silver chains are lacking,
not because our ship's a canoe, rather
because I wouldn't let silver come
"Oh, My Dear, I'm Afraid of the Ring!"
near you. There's not a silver tint in
your make-up. You're all creams and
browns, with gold hinting everywhere,
from your dear words to the little gol
den god that leaps in your eye when
-your heart beats high."
"Poetry!" she exclaimed laughingly
but hushed, for he had opened a tiny
"Diamonds are for you, dearest, if sil
ver is not." He reached for her hand.
"I'm sorry the gem is so small. Some
vday you shall have larger ones, and
many, like my mother and" He
stopped suddenly, for Stella's face was
troubled and she put her hand behind
her. "Sweetheart! What's the mat-
"Oh, my dear, I'm afraid of the
p8p-f||f! ring!" said r:V-
Stella!tremulously. What do yoN: mean
heart? You take the pearls and
f^Piiifl combs." Alfred had easily fallen
into the custom of the time and coun
try in his purchase of
fitella V' -i,r'
A^TAER OF THE UELDERd
OF THE WftST.
"Oh, yes^ BSrtheMtrlngadpens
door to our heaven and lets the public
In. Uncle Billy might give me orna
ments or other things to wear or Gid-
^i#$k3M8W^ -wtovVM -y^K
eon might "but the TFin^-^dhly ybu
could give me that. Andthey will
all know. I"
"Are you ashamed of me, Stella?"
he interrupted, his voice touched with
sternness as well as with wounded feel
"No, no, no! But don't you see?
Women will nudge me, and ask when
it is to be, and who is the 'lucky man
joke me unbearably. Men will, too.
And you won't be here toto help me.
Oh, don't you see?" she pleaded.
He put the ring in the box. "Yes, I
think I can see," he said dully "you
wish no pledge between us."
"Oh, Alfred, are you forgetting what
we said that night when you were
Romeo, I Juliet? Is there anything
any article in this whole round world
that can hold our hearts closer?" She
held out a timid hand. "I'd like to
keep your ring, if I may, out of sight
"Till we're married? Then it won't
be an engagement ring!"
"Must others see it to make it an
engagement ring?" She held up a slim
finger. "The day you say, 'Come,' here
it shall be. Till then, please tell no
Alfred softened. He had been re
pelled by the eagerness with which
some of the western women he had
met paraded that which Stella would
screen with the curtains of her heart.
There was real satisfaction in his face
when he spoke a%ain.
"I believe you're right, mavourneen,"
he said, tenderness returning. "Do
as you wish with the little circlet."
She drew from beneath her collar a
gold chain and locket. "My mother
died before I can remember this is
her picture. Father gave it to me the
day I was 15. She opened the case,
disclosing a sweet face, and Alfred
bent to look at it.
"You are like her, but larger, more
alive." He looked up quickly. "Your
mother waswasthere's a heartache
in her face."
"You see it, too?" she whispered.
"I know father cherished her memory,
yet he would never tell me of her, less
of himself. And someway I've always
felt that she was very unhappy." Stel
la closed the case softly. "I love her
dear face and beside it your ring
shall stay. Day and night I'll think of
it, and of you. I'll call it a love-token,
not a pledge, my"
A rustle near the door banished the
intimate moment. Alfred dropped her
hand and lowered his tone. "Dearest,
I can't control my time. Mr. Crocker
methat's a command
of courseto show Miss Hamilton
about, amuse her till we return."
"We?" questioned Stella wistfully,
dropping pearls and combs into her
"Yes I go back to Sacramento with
them to-morrow. To-day we are to go
over some of the grading. You must
go with us, though I shall have to pay
more attention to"
"Oh, no! Don't ask me. I'd rather
"Stella, I want you to meet these
people, wish to have them know ybu.
They are men you must know and
meet often, ifif our hopes come true.
Besides, Miss Hamilton is the only
woman the others are officials and
capitalists Mr. Crocker is entertain
ing. It will be much pleasanter for
her, if you go. Will you?"
Stella hesitated. Not for the reason
that Alfred had asked her to "play
second fiddle," but because the vision
of a small woman in neat traveling
garb following Sally, B. upstairs did
not increase Stella's confidence in her
self. A sudden feeling that she sus
pected was resentment astonished her.
She found herself angry because this
self-assured woman had invaded her
own domain. She took herself sharply
in hand. Was this the way she should
treat Alfred? Refuse his every re
quest? "I'll go because you wish it,
Alfred," she said heartily.
Miss Hamilton entered, looking very
trim and fit in her cool, blue linen
gown, with hat, parasol and furbelow
in harmony. She acknowledged the
introduction prettily, bowing graceful
ly and taking Stella's hand.
"Dear me, Miss Anthony! How do
you manage that exquisite complexion
in ithis heat and dust? And how can
you look so sweetly serene living here,
where everything is in such a Jum-
ble?" she rattled on after the first
words of greeting were past.
Stella blushed at the glib compli
ments. She hated herself for doubt
ing Miss Hamilton's sincerity, and re
Alfred came to her rescue. "We
shall start in a few minutes. Will you
be ready and join lis here? We'll wait
"Oh, are you going out to view the
iron track with us, Miss Anthony?
How perfectly splendid! Get ready,
quick, there's a dear."
The words Were astonishing to Stel
la. Why did this stranger speak as if
.they had been friends for years? Stel
la shot a glance at Alfred* but he gave
no sign of surprise.
In a vague, masculine way he tried
to send Stella an encouraging glance
but he missed her eye as she stooped
her wistful icck" from the doorway
was unanswered because Miss Hamil
ton had impressed Alfred's eyes and
fingers to her service.
"Dear me, Mr. Vincent! One of my
shoe buttons is unfastened. Will you
lend me your button-hook? Oh, per
haps you'll" She put out her pretty
Alfred was on his knee, back to
Stella, when she closed the door. AH
the way upstairs she thought of the
Httlft scene below. Wide, as was the
guK that separated Sally k. from her
self, she knew the type Miss Hamilton
represented was farther removed.
The coaches arrrvud and they drove
eastward on the stage road till they
came opposite the selected spot, when,
they alighted and climbed to the high
er railroad grade.
Miss Hamilton took the center of
he stage quite naturally. She wished
iO learn, took it for granted that Al
fred would be a willing teacher.
"Where in the world did you find
enough men? Mow many have you,
Mr. Vincent? A million?" She looked
up bewitchingly and Alfred was not
impervious to the subtle flattery that
for the moment invested him with the
dignity of the owners and captains
of the road.
He smiled. "We have just one two
hundred-and-fiftieth of that million,
Miss Hamilton. We wish we had
more. We're going to have more, if
we have to steal them."
Miss Hamilton admired the con
fidence in his words.
"We've more than 1,000 horses and
carts and a $25,000 order has just
been placed for more stock and tools."
"Are men so hard to get?"
"White men are. Chinamen less
"Why don't you use more China
men, then?" she asked, glancing down
from a rock that jutted into the path.
"They're afraid of drill and powder,"
Alfred replted to the question.
They were on the grade now, creep
ing around the shoulder of Cape Horn.
Hundreds of feet above towered
straight granite walls. Thousands of
feet below, sheer and jagged, the
walls met the foot of the opposite
mountain and in the narrow, crooked
crack at the bottom the American
river seethed and tumbled its tortu
ous way to the ocean.
As they came to a point where the
stupendous scene opened fully before
them, Miss Hamilton's gay chatter
ceased. Men hushed their talk of
stocks and bonds, purchase and sale.
Stella, too, forgot the blood and flame
in her attire, forgot even Alfred and
his bright companion.
"This must be Ossa piled upon
Pelion," Miss Hamilton said softly,
breaking the long silence. She looked
up, and below, trying to measure the
"How ever did they get here first?
And how did they dare insult that rock
monarch with powder?" Miss Ham
ilton's gaze crept UQ. and up, to the
"With ropes. Th^y let men down
from the top, who picked out standing
room and from thax they worked a
narrow path around \t the grade."
"Got plenty of ex.gines, Crocker?"
one of the visitors tsked
"Six engines and over 100 cars,"
Mr. Crocker replied proudly, "and as
many more ordered.*
"That isn't beginning to enough.
You'll be dropping a* engine or a car
over into that gulch *very day."
Miss Hamilton closed her eyes and
shivered. "Oh, how terrifying!"
"Mr. Crocker forg to mention our
powder car," Alfred vdded.
"Powder car?" sh* repeated. "Sure
ly Pluto and Proseri&na will arrive to
gether when powdei rattles over this
hot, rocky spot. Do you think it is
so very far totiTastarus? She
"But you never beard of a powder
car like ours it is iron-doored and rub-
ber-tired," Alfred explained. "And
we're surely deceiving their majesties
of hades, since tha work at Summit
tunnel goes on ceaselessly, eating our
right of way six feec a day and night,
through the heart ttf the Sierras."
"Oh, yes! Unoie Charley's very
jubilant about that tunnelindeed,
about the splendid way all the work
"If we only had sron, Iron! That's
what hinders us. Thare isn't half
enough to be had *n the whole coun-
"Why don't you buy abroad?"
"Our franchise forbids that and
American foundries can't make it fast
enough. What w& do buy is so long
getting here! Twe-ity thousand miles!
That's a sail for you. And the gales,
and wrecks! By George! I wish it
was quicker and atafer."
As they naared the camps their
conversation ^han^ed from railroad to
other subjectstl.e latest book the
newest dance the poem or picture
most in the public eye. From topic to
topic they flitted, up and down the
polite world of their day.
To Stella, striving to lose no word,
it was new, intoxicating. "That's my
world, too," she thought. "I could say
things like those. I know a little of
mythology and history." She won
dered why she had never used such
language with Alfred, why he had not
talked with* her as he did now with
Stella lifted her head in a spirit of
rebellion quite new to her. She could
never acquire this subtle manner and
she shojald not stand in Alfred's way.
He would succeed. From serving he
would soon advance to ordering. He
would heed a wife like Miss Hamilton.
Mr. Crocker called Alfred for some
questioning, and in his absence Mist
Hamilton turned to Stella. "I'm
afraid I'm monopolising this oppor
tunity, Miss Anthony. It's my first
visit, you know.*t,* W
"It my first visit here, also,'* Stel-
"Your first?" Miss Hamilton's eyes
opened wide with not too civil ques
tion. "Oh," she laughed, "if you live
here and don't care enough tp come
and see these wonderful things I
shan't let my conscience sit up nights
over my monopoly of Mr. Vincent
and the conversation." She turned to
smile at Alfred reappearing, and Stel
la was without opportunity to explain
that, despite enthusiasm and apprecia
tion, the railroad grade was not a
proper promenade for a girl alone.
The young people lagged, in spite Of
the call of the leaders, and arrived at
the camps to find them already alive
with men and beasts.
"Oh, I must see the Chinese camps,"
Miss Hamilton cried. "I've heard of
They were in time to see the cooks
serving from great cauldrons to each
man his little keeler full of boiling
water. There was also an array of big
black pots simmering over camp fires,
yet white and savory messes were
within, announced by attractive odors.
"What do they do with those little
tubs?" Miss Hamilton asked, as she
saw the coolies disappear within tents
or brush shacks.
"Each man takes a hot sponge bath
and dresses in clean clothes before
"Is to-day any special occasion?"
she questioned, wonderingly.
"They do that every night in the
year. They never sup in their work
"What an example to Americans!
My respect for the disciples of Con
fucius has risen to a hundred."
She wished to stay to see the yel
low men in "dinner dress," squatting
with their little bowls and chop-sticks,
chattering over their "licey but her
uncle sent back a second hurrying
summons that held a note of impa
tience and Stella pushed ahead with
sure steps, following her temporary es
cort. But Miss Hamilton, unused to
rough going, and in spite of Alfred's
watchfulness, turned her ankle and
arrived at the road pale and weak
with pain, leaning heavily on his arm.
Yet her gay bravery deceived her
uncle, though she clasped Stella's ex
tended hand sharply as the two men
lifted her into the coach.
It was quite dark when they drove
up into the hotel brilliance. Stella
alighted after the others yet she
heard Miss Hamilton's graceful thanks
to Alfred, saw the lingering hand
shake, the appeal in her eye, while she
leaned upon her uncle's arm.
Sally B. came out to meet them
and the lantern swinging in the even
ing breeze threw fantastic, dancing
shadows on the group. Suddenly Stel
la felt out of it all, remote for Alfred,
lifting his hat impressively, backed
away from the open door and did not
see her standing in the shadow, alone.
(CONTINUED NEXT WEEK.)
RAPS FOR ALDRIGH BILL
ROAD AND BANK HEADS DECRY
Illl Is Condemned on Charge That ae
n Emergency Effort It la a
Washington, Apr. 11.Victor Mora*
wetz, chairman of the executive board
of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe
railroad Emory W. Clark, vice-presi
dent of the First National bank of De
troit, and representative of the clear
ing house association of that city, and
Frank Dale La Lanne, representative
of the Philadelphia board of trade, ap
peared before the committee on bank
ing and currency of the house of
representatives Friday and all con
demned the Aldrich bill and gave
many reasons why they did not think
It should become a law.
Mr. Clark declared that the bill, as
an emergency measure, was not wor
thy of serious consideration. It would
not, he said, result in the banks pre
paring themselves for a panic by pur
chasing bonds as provided for in the
Mil as a basis of the emergency
"They would feel that they could
watch the situation and when danger
looms up they could buy the bonds,"
said Mr. Clark. He did not believe
there would be enough of the securi
ties prescribed in the bill to provide
bonds for the banks as the bond* are
closely held by people who would not
sell them even at an advance. He
condemned the plan to enlarge the
reserves of smaller banks and while
he said it might result in strength
ening the position of such banks, it
would seriously curtail the amount of
loans they could make.
Mr. La Lanne presented a report
from a committee of the Philadelphia
board of trade against the Aldrich bill.
The committee was opposed to the pro
hibition respecting the making of
loans to institutions in which direc
tors of the bank are interested^ and
he said that as bank directors are men
of extensive business affairs, such a
restriction would result in either the
loss of business or of desirable di
Mr. Morawetz favored the appoint
ment of a non-partisan commission to
take up the entire subject of banking
and to present a plan at the next
session of congress for legislation. If
the pending Aldrich 'bill- should bo
passed, he said, it should be limited
In its operations to not mora than
one or two years so that It would not
become a permanent addition to the
banking laws of the land. He was op
posed to keeping bonds as a part of
the reserve of banks, saying that dur
ing the recent stringency many banks
were loaded up with bonds, while
only money would heln them.
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE
Notice^is hereby given that default
has been made In the conditions of a
mortgage given by John W. Judah, a
single man mortgagor to First State
Bank of Thief River Falls, a corpor
ation organized and existing under
the laws of the Snate of Minnesota,
mortgagee, dated June 2, 1905, and
recorded in the office of the register
of deeds of Marshall County, Minne
sota, in book 51 of mortgages, on
page 76 thereof, on the 29th day of
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 $31.65, a total of $122.45.
That the premises described in the
said mortgage and situated in Mar
shall County. Minnesota are to-wit:
The North east Quarter of the South
West Quarter and the West Half of
the South West Quarter of section
No. Thirty-live of Townshsio" No.
One hundred fifty-seven N. of Range
Forty-one W. and lot No. two of sec
tion No. three of Township"No. one
hundred fifty-six N. of Range Forty
one W. of the 5th D. m. That by
virtue of the power of sale contained
in the said mortgage and pursuant
to the statute in such case made and
provided and no action in law or
equity having been instituted on the
said mortgage, said mortgage will be
foreclosed by the sale of the said
premises at public* vendue to the
highest bidder for cash by thelsheriff
of Marshall County.^ Minnesota, at
the front door of the "Court house,
in the City of Warren, in said Coun
ty and State, on Tuesday, 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.
I Dated March 30th, 1908.
a, First State Bank of
r^^Bi. Thief River Falls,
L. M. Hoag.
Attorney for Mortgagee,
Thief River Falls, Minn.
March 5Apr. 9
I^otice is hereby given that default
has been made in the conditions of a
mortgage executed by Marcus Gunder
son, a single::man,% mortgagor tou*E.
S.:Ellsworth:and L. E. Jones, mort
gagees. dated June^l3th. 1905, and
recorded in the office of the register
of deeds of Marshall County. Minne
sota, on une 15th. 1905, at 10 o'clock
A. M.. in book 36*of"^mortgages, on
nage 326, thereof. .That the amount
claimed to be due on the said mort
gage at this date is $18.50 and for
interest paid by mortgagees on prior
mortgage is $31.64. a.total of $50.14.
That the premises described in the
said mortgage and situated in Mar
shall Countv. Minnesota, are* to-wit:
the south-west quarter of the south
east quarter, and the south-east
quarter of the south west quarter, of
section twenty^seven. and the north
half of the north west quarter of
section thirty four, in township
number one-hundred fifty-five, north,
of range f^rty west of 5th p. m.
That by virtue of the power of sale
contained in the said^mortgage and
pursuant to the statute in"such case
made and provided said mortgage
will be foreclosed by the sale of the
said premises at public vendue to
the highest bidder for cash bv the
sheriff of Marshall County. Minne
sota, at the front door of the Court
house, in the City of Warren, in
said^County and State, on Monday,
the 20th day of April, A. D.. 1908. at
10 o'clock, in the forenoon, to satisfy
the amount then due on the said
mortgage and the interest and taxes
and the costs^of^said sale and the
attorney's fees as allowed by Jaw.
Dated March 4th, i908.
E. S. Ellsworth and
L. E. Jones,
L. M. Hoag,
Attorney for Mortgagee.
Thief River Falls. Minn
W. C. TAYLOR
Estate and Insurance
Farm|Lands, City Property
to Trade or Sell.' Some fine
104 E. Alder,
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
Price 50 cents
The best ondjnost durable monumentorhead
stone, of marble or granite. Manufactured
bytae Chisago Lake Granite& Marble Works.
Excellent workmanship ,and artistic desiRid.
Forprices write to
March 12April 16.
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE
Default having been made in the
conditions of that certain mortgage
duly executed and delivered by
Arthur Bertrand and Clara
Bertrand. his wife, mortgagors, to
Hypotheekbank. (The Netherlands'
American Mortgage Bank), of vP
Uithuizen. The Netherlands, morb- II
gagee. bearing date the 15th day of Wf
January. 1903, and with the power .#$
of sale therein contained duly re- $
corded in the office of the Register *M
of Deeds, in and for the County of f|
Marshall, State of Minnesota, on the
24th day of January, 1903. at nine
o'clock A. M.. in Book 31 of Mort
gages, on Page 150. and
Dated March 12, 1908.
Hypotheekbank, (The Netherlands
American Mortgage Bank),
Brown & Eckstrom.
Attorneys for Mortgagee,
March 12April 23.
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE
Default having been made in the
conditions of a certain mortgage con
taining a power of sale, dated
September 23rd. 1904. and dulv re
corded in the office of. the Register
of Deeds of Marshall County. Minne
sota. October 25th, 1904, at 5:3a
o'clock P. M.. in Book 45 of Mort
gages, on Page 487, wherebv Karen
E. Stay and Thomas N. Stay, her
husband, and Hans M. Grinden, an
unmarried man. mortgagors, mort
gaged to Thos C. Day & Co. (con
sisting of Thos. C. Day and George
W. Wishard). mortgagees, the North
west Quarter of Section Thirty four,
(34). in Township One hundred fifty
six, (156). of Range Fifty. (50).
containing 160 acres more or less, ac
cording to U. S. Government Survey,
in said Marshall County, Minnesota,
by which default the power of sale
has become operative, and no action
or proceeding at law having been in
stituted to recover the debt secured
thereby, or any part thereof, and
there is claimed to be due on said
mortgage and note at the date here
of, twenty dollars forty cents.
Now, Notice is Hereby Given,
That by virtue of said power, said
mortgage will be foreclosed and said
premises sold at public auction, by
the sheriff of said County,
or his deputy, on Saturday,
April Twenty fifth. 1908. at 10
o'clock A. M.. at the front door of
the Court House in Warren, in said
County, to oay said debt, interest,
attorney's fees, and disbursements
allowed by law.
Dated March 2nd. 1908.
THOS. C. DAY & CO.,
By Thos C. Day,
George W. Wishard.v(
H, C. Gilbert,
Attorney, Minneapolis. Minnesota.
Onskar paminna att biljetter till
lller fran Gamla Landet saljes
billigast af Albin Young
Whereas. It is provided in and bj S
the terms of said mortgage that if I
default be made in any of the terms '*&
and conditions thereof the mort
gagee or holder of said mortgage
might declare the whole principal
sum of said mortgage due and pay
Whereas, Under the terms and
conditions of said mortgage and the
power of sale therein contained, the
said mortgagee and holder of said
mortgage has duly elected and here
by does elect, to declare and does
hereby declare the whole principal
sum of said mortgage due and pay
able at the date of this notice, and
Whereas. There is actually due and
claimed to be due and payable
thereon at the date of this notice. S^W
the sum of Eighteen hundred fifty
three and 12-100, ($1853.12). Dollars,
and the power of sale having become
operative and no action or proceed
ing having been instituted at law
or otherwise to recover the debt re
maining secured by said mortgage,
or any part thereof.
Now. Therefore. Notice is hereby
given that by virtue of the power of
sale contained in said mortgage and
pursuant, to the statute in such
case made and provided, the said
mortgage will be foreclosed by a .sale
of the premises described in and con
veyed, by said mortgage, namely
The north half. (NK), of the north
east quarter, (NEM). and the south
east quarter. (SE^) of the northeast
quarter, (NE^. of section six, (6),
and lot numbered two, (2), of sec
tion four, (4), all in township one
hundred and fitfy six, (156), north
of range forty-nine, (49). west of
the fifth principal meridian, contain
ing according to the United States
survey, one hundred seventy seven,
(177). acres, more or less, in Mar
shall Countv. Minnesota, with the
hereditaments and appurtenances,
which sale will be made by the
Sheriff of said Marshall County, at
the front door of the Court House,
in the City of Warren, said county
and state, on the 25th dav of April,
A. D.. 1908, at eleven o'clock A. M.,
of that day at public vendue to the
highest bidder for cash to pay the
said debt of eighteen hundred fifty
three and 12-100, ($1853.12), Dollars
and interest and taxes if any on said
premises, and Seventy-five. ($75.00),
Dollars attorney's fees stipulated in
and bv said mortgage in case of
foreclosure and the disbursements
allowed by Jaw, subject to redemp
tion at anv time within one year
from the date of sale as provided bv