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The Cook County news-herald. (Grand Marais, Cook County, Minn.) 1909-current, December 04, 1918, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016544/1918-12-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Cook County News-Herald
I 1*1» jl kill am ft
at liranil Marais, under the act
of Congress ol March 3.1879.
Published weekly at
Grand Marais. Minnesota.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
MaIT JOHNSON. Publisher.
Official County and Village Pager.
FARM BUREAU MEMBERSHIP
WEE DECEMBER 2 TO
Coincident with Conservation Week
for World Relief which the food ad­
ministration has set aside for the
period between December 1 to 7,
Minnesota will observe Farm Bureau
Membership Week in Minnesota.
Back of this latter movement is A.
D. Wilson who, not only is federal
food administrator for Minnesota,
but director of Agricultural Exten­
sion in the state.
Before the war, the United States
shipped overseas 6,000,000 tons of
:oodbtuffs. Th^s year with the ex­
pectation of the war lasting another
e:ght months we had agreed to send
17,500,000 tons. Now that the war
is past and many additional millions
of people are liberated and may be
reached with food it is estimated
that at least
20,0001,000
TO FUR
TRAPPERS AND
TRADERS.
Send us your raw furs this season.
It will be to your interest to deal
with us. We have a most excellent
outlet for furs, which enables us to
pay the very highest price. On ship­
ments of fifty dollars and over we
will wire valuation, if so desired by
shipper. Write us for price list and
tags.
Ingval Redalen & Son
The fastest growing fur house in
the Northwest
Lanesboro, Minn.
IkWt
Entered as second-class mall matter be issued bv the foodadministra
December lath. ls»07, at the post office
»_.<p></p>Miiin.,
v.AM
—w •. .J. *. t~. ,«_i -.v*
'.<p></p>»The
tons must be
sent- Twenty million tons of food
is a large amount. America has met
its past war food emergencies out
of the voluntary saving of its peopl
There is no doubt in the minds o:
those in authority that the people
wiill meet this new demand. Even
with the putting forth the best of
our efforts it is feared that at least
40,000,000 people in North Russia
cannot be reached before starvation
overtakes them. During Conserva­
tion Week the new lessons in con­
servation, that the world sufferers
may be fed, will be brought to the
people.
"The war is over" said Mr. Wilson
"but the problems of the farm and
farm home continues. In Europe the
live stock has been depleted, likewise
the sail and machinery. Not only
is it profitable, but helping the suf­
ferers overseas is the only human
thing for us to do.
"There are now some 33,000 mem­
bers of Farm Bureaus in the state.
We feel that there should be at least
100,000 members. When the war be­
gan, th^ County Farm Bureau, as an
institution, already had been in­
augurated but increased production
and conservation made necessary the
enlargement of the movement and
United States authorities made pos­
sible the organization of a bureau
for every county in the last year.
As a result of this year's experience
and that which had proceeded it is
felt that the County Farm Bureau
idea is worth carrying on. Until
this time, as an organization, the
bureau has consisted only of men.
Now it seems desitabLe to secure the
cooperation of the women and young
people, as well, and the new County
Farm Bureau is to represent all the
institutions of the farm and home.
It is fostered and supported by the
United States Department of Agri-/
leges of the different states.
"As the farmers of the various
states and the other taxpayers for
years have supported this great de­
partment in Washington and the
state agricultural colleges and ex­
periment stations, so these institu­
tions for years have worked on the
problems which connect the farm
and farm life Uuring all the years
that farming has been conducted, a
great deal of practical and useful
information has been developed by
agricultural institutions covering all
phases of farm life, which have not
been distributed and made use of
generally and there is much know­
ledge of value that farmers, colleges
of agriculture, and the United States
Department of Agriculture has that
is not dely enough distributed. It
is believed t: at such an educational
institution, as the farm bureau, in
each county may make this great
sum of agricultural information
easily available to every farmer,
likewise new problems constantly
are coming up that all are interest­
ed in solving and cooperation and
organization are the keynotes of
present day progress. For this rea­
son we are hoping that the Farm
Bureau membership may be greatly
increased, during the week of Dec
2 to 7.
I
existence
1
i.A
SfJWHLWEEK'S FOODFACTS
'"v *'*f
Sugar certificates no longer will
I .* ft% A "*.. A.** «*•!&« 4ftla in i.
tion. oyder, which goes into
effect December 1, is the result of
congestion, of sugar in the beet and
Louisiana cane producing districts.
"This means that manufacturers
of all kinds, public eating places,
bakers, retailers and the indivudal
consumer may buy aud use sugar
without restrictions, always avoid­
ing extravagence and hording" says
Ffank S. Pool, sugar division repre­
sentative of the federal food ad­
ministration for Minnesota.
Other sugar orders for the week
are as follows:
Powered sugar may be placed on
sale, the housewife receiving her
share along with' the bakers and
manufacturers.
Farmers may now secure supplies
needed iin both white and brown
sugar for the home curing of meat
products.
The ban on the manufacture of
sherberts, water ices, and frappes
bas been removed. Ice cream man­
ufacturers and caterers now may
^nake and sell tese products. Bakers
candy manufacturers and ice cream
makers, now receive a 100 per cent
allowance* This insures an ample
supply of Christmas sweet meats.
This provision has been .tmensts
Heretofore the use of sugar has been
denied for other than human con­
sumption. This provision has been
cancelled and now manufacturers
may secure sugar for industrial pur
noses such as the making of stock
foods, vermin poison and similar
outputs.
The need of condensed milk abroad
is reported. It is expected that Eu­
rope will require butter and con­
densed milk from America in large
quantities for some years to come.
Condensaries may now receive their
normal requirements of sugar and
new condensaries may be opened.
Farmers of the United States are
asked to prepare for furnishing the
great quantities of milk that will be
required by condensaries already in
and those to be built.
"Take down ethe old posters" says
A. D. Wilson, federal food adminis­
trator for Minnesota. "The armistice
is signed and the war is over. There
is neither purpose nor good psychol­
ogy in keeping up the old signs of
war. Take them down and put up
world relief posters instead. The
new posters may be secured at the
office of the food administration."
Because of the tremendous short­
age in milk throughout the Allied
countries the British ministry of
i-ood has taken control of the whole­
sale milk trade in Great Britian.'
This is to insure fair distribution of
nil kand has been done by means of
two orders, one giving the food con­
troller power to regulate the distri­
bution according to the means a
Vailable in each district and the sec­
ond enabling him to take control of
the premises of persons engaged. in
the wholesale distribution and manu­
facture of milk and milk products.
A representative committee has been
appointed to advise the food con­
troller on questions which come out
of his decision to assume control of
the milk trade.
The public eating places no longer
need use substitutes in bread or oth­
er bakery products- However, there
is to be no relaxation of the rule
limiting the amount of bread to two
ounces per person for each meal.
*Jor must toast be used as a garni­
ture or served under meat or served
with the first course.
SHOE PROGRAM STOPPED
PEACE.
AMU"FREE«UE«AL
BY
The classification of and prices re­
duction on shoes as a war measure
will not go into effect as planned by
the War Industries Board, the ruling
"equiring such steps having been
'impended immediately following the
'p-ning of the armistice.
This information was received by
the Public Safety Commission this
week and given to the public. The
"hoe program having been limited to
+he
period of the war it is recom­
mended that the pledge and window
"ards system, the stamping of shoes,
•heir classification and price limita­
tions be stopped but that the general
conservation program, that is, the
voluntary reducing by the manufact­
urers of the number of styles, colors
leather, etc., be permitted to con
^'""e through the spring season -of
1919.
Corn sirup is made of corn, and
not of cornstalks, as many people
suppose. The com kernel is soaked
in warm water and then put through
a long series of machines and pro­
cesses to remove the bran, separate
the germ from the starchy layer,
and grind up this starchy layer, in
water. After the non-starchy ma
terials have been separated from the
starch, the latter is further treated
and converted into sugar.—J. J. Wil
laman, Department of Agriculture,
University of Minnesota.
rtf '-jv
•. /v "v
-. ApVIBE FO* SOLDIEM
Defenders, of World Demoeraoy En­
titled to kind- Service of Legal
Aid Committees. *0,
The Legal Aid Committees which
were organized at the instance of
the Public Safety Commission in
many localities at the beginning of
the mobilization of the American
forces for the purpose of furnishing
free legal aid for the protection of
the interests of soldiers iii thfe serv­
ice are requested by Adjutant Gen­
eral Harris, U. S. A., to continue in
their work by giving free legal serv­
ice to returning soldiers under the
Civil Relief Act. The need for com­
petent legal aid is really greater
during the' demobilization than in
the period of 'mobilization. While
in the service the soldier was, or is,
protected from litigation. This pro­
tection ceases when he leaves the
army, or even before, for in the eyes
of -the law the soldier becomes a
civilian two months before he is re­
quired to doff his uniform. Hence
prompt action is necessary in order
to secure him full protection under
the Civil Relief Act. The Legal Aid
Committees were formed in response
to a general sense of duty to those
who left their homes to fight for
their country. The warrior, who
after risking his life, now returns
with victory for the flag, has a sim­
ilar, or even greater claim upon the
solicitous care of fellow citizens for
for his welfare. Of course, there
is no douvt that the committees will
continue to serve as long as their
aid is needed. All that is necessary
is a reminder that their prompt as­
sistance is more urgently repuired
now than during the mobilization of
the army.
A SALVAGE CAMPAIGN.
A national campaign for the salv
aging of waste materials is to be
started on or about November 20
hroughout the country as a part of
the war program. The waste mater­
ials it is desired especially to re­
claim are paper, cotton and woolen
rags, scrap metal's and rubber: The
mayor of each city is requested to
form a local Waste Reclamation
Council to conduct the salvage cam­
paign of the community. This coun­
cil it to be made up of ten members,
one from each of ten war organiza­
tions, including the Red Cross, the
National Y. M. C. A., the National
Council of Women, and Farmers' Na­
tional Headquarters.
AMERICA WILL DO HER DUTY.
And now the slogan is: "Food will
win peace," the right kind of peace,
for the starving millions of Europe.
Unless they can secure food during
the coming hard months of winter,
the horrors of the long war will pale
before the miseries and chaos and
anarchy and the harvest of famine
and sickness to follow upon the sil­
ence of the guns.
It was the high privilege and good
fortune of Uncle Sam to deliver the
decisive punch that stretched Prus­
sian militarism flat on the ground
It is the duty of America to feed
the world during the period of dis­
order and convulsions and general
want that will precede a final read
justmen-t of national! rebirth in Eu­
rope and international relations. As
America did not fail as a savior of
the liberty of the world, neither will
she fail as the good Samaritan to
stricken and blleeding humanity.
Minnesota in the War.
AN EXPENSIVE JOB.
The reconstruction of France will
cost $8,000,000,000, and it will take
one hundred years to finish the job.
This is not a wild guess it is' the
sober statement of a French engi
neer, Louis Chevillion, who, as mem­
ber of a French commission, went
over the ruined sections of France
to prepare data for the work of re­
construction.
There are two million dead, says Mr,
Chevillion, and it is unlikely that
more than 40 per cent of those who
lived in the ruined sections will go
back. All who were not captured by
the Germans have gone to other
parts of France^ and many will stay
where they now are. During the war
about half a million people who
were in the districts occupied by the
Germans have found their way back
to France by way of Switzerland,
and 'these people will also settle in
new districts. The' average French­
man who will go back to his old
place is not anxious to live in a tem­
porary abode. He would prefec to
go in his old farm, dig a hole in the
ground and live in that fashion until
he can put up a permanent house.
The top soil in vast areas has been
ruined to a depth of eighteen feet
by shells and is utterly useless, ac­
cording to Mr. Chevillion. "The only
thing the- French can do with it is
to plant- trees and wait a hundred
years."
tS-
£**.* /-r
The cleanest body of young men
sver assembled—such is Uncle Sam's
aim, and the army and navy are back­
ing him up in what is the biggest cam-'
paign against sex immorality, and the
consequences of sex immorality, that
the world has ever seen.
To carry out the attack meant the
Betting aside of our ages-old prudery
and evasion of facts. It meant public
discussion of diseases heretofore faced
only by doctors, and small groups of
reformers. JJut prudery when weighed
In the balance against the health of a
tew,million American boys had small
chance of survival, and none at all
when we once realized the part it
played in reducing the fighting efflcien
sy of our forces. American mothers'
and fathers want their boys to come
home to them as healthy morally and
physically as they left. American wo­
men are awakening to the truth that
ibis problem has the greatest signif­
icance for them and for' their chil
iren. The American Army and Navy
ire fully alive to the fact, that a more
efficient force could, be obtained
through the eradication of venereal
iiseases, then by eliminating wounds.
Phis last statement ma£ sound in­
credible, but the experience of ouir
Allies proved it in the first years of
:he war. Read what Surgeon-General
3orgas has to say on the subject:
"To the Commanding General the
oss is greater for a man who contracts
gonorrhoea, than for a man who is
jhot through the thigh, and even if
•he Commanding General could lay
wide, all question of morality, he would
probably choose the eradication of ve
lereal diseases, rather than the pre­
vention of wounds."
Suffered Frpm Scourge.
Before the draft we knew little or
aothing of the extent of our own dan­
ger. But with the draft came physical
examinations and we could not longer
svade the appalling facts. Our coun
ry, like the countries of Europe, was
suffering from a scourge which costs
nore in life, happiness and money
han all other diseases combined. It
ff&s shown, moreover, that these dis
Jases are not confined to any one class
men, but that they exist in families
every class that they are not dis­
eases of large cities alone the small
:own and the country district produce
proportionately quite as large a num
jer of cases. Obviously the situation
called for the open-minded attention of
jvery intelligent man and woman in
he United States.
The Federal Government went into
he campaign against) these diseases
5rst and foremost because they put
.housands upon thousands of fighting
nen on the sick list', with a loss of
itillior.s of dollars and invaluable tfain
ng time. To let them alone as has
jeen the policy of the past was to play
straight into the hands of the Kaiser.
First of all then the Government set
rot to protect our military forces from
carriers of venereal disease to keep
hem "fit to fight." Practically all
irostitutes are known to be such car­
eers. Therefore prostitution had to
jo. Today there is not a single red
ight district withi^ many miles of any
nilitary camp or naval station.
Up to the Individual.
Some men, in spite of all efforts,
levertheless expose themselves to dis­
ease. Therefore in every camp is es
ablished expert medical care for in
'ected men. The regulations also pro­
vide for the fixing of the responsibil
ty of exposure upon the soldier him­
self, and he knows well the price he
nust" pay in terms of advancement and
joveted privileges.
Preventive measures are not by any
neans all medical and legal. The boy
limself must understand as boys have
lever understood in the past, the na
ure and consequences of sex immoral
ty. To this end are provided lectures,
notion pictures, exhibits and pamph
ets. This education is in no sense
'preachy." Neither is it morbid. The
.'act's are stated frankly, but the appeal
is most of all to his patriotism and
jehse of fair play in the avoidance of
risks which will diminish his fighting
powers.
Removing TeVnptation.
Again, since experience has shown
:hat the greatest number of infections
aave occurred through a lack of nor
nal interests, every effort is made to
rting to the boys athletic sports, con
jerts, movies, books, etc.
The fighting soldier thus provided
tor, there remained his comrade, the
30ldier of the munition factory, the
war-workers all over the country. To
iay he is being informed and helped
ilong similar lines, and the mightiest
campaign of education ever known in
he world is under way.
It would be a mistake to suppose this
work confined to men alone. It soon
became eyident that if the women and
girls were not enlisted in this fight, the
success of the program would be lim­
ited. Washington founded a Woman's
Section of the War Department, whose
duties are /not only to-protect young
girls from their folly and ignorance,
but to educate all women in these facts
which are of paramount importance
to them and to the race.
It is to the glory of our government
that it /has launched the first ^consis­
tent blow against a scourge which is
even more disastrous to the integrity
of nations than war itself. The sec­
ond blow -must be delivered by the
civil authorities,
How Minnesota has «ome into line to
do her part will be shown in a suc­
ceeding article in this paper.
MABEL S. ULRiCH, M. D.,
Supervisor Social Hygiene £Mucatioo
^Minnesota State Boaxd of Hftalth.
TORRBNS MS.
TE OP MINNSaOTA,)
County of Cook.
DISTRICT COURT
..
P.
M.
......
iC^v'-SEleventh' Judicial District.
...
In the matter of the kpplica
tlon of Samuel Loeb and
Northern Counties Land
Company a Minnesota cor- &'£-'•
poration to register the title
to the following described I
real estate situated in Cook
County. Minnesota, namely:
Lot Four (4) in Section Twen
ty-one 2t). Toornshlp Sixty--i..{
four (64) North, Range Four
(4) West of the 4th P. M.
Witness, Geo. Leng, clerk of said
court and the seal thereof, at Grand
Marais. in said county, this 25th day
of October A. D. 1918.
GEO. LENG,
Clerk.
(Seal of District Court, Cook County,
Minnesota.)
ARNOLD & ARNOLD,
Attorneys for Applicant. 10-30
Torrens 161.
STATE OF MINNESOTA.)
County of Cook.
DISTRICT COURT,
Eleventh Judicial District.
In the matter of the, applica­
tion of Northern Counties
Land Company, a Minnesota
corporation, to register the
title to the following de­
scribed real estate situated
in Cook County, Minnesota,
namely:
Northeast quarter of the
Northeast quarter of Section
Twenty-four, Township Six­
ty-three North, of Range
One West of the 4th P. M.
Lot Eight in Section Six and
Lot Three in, Section Seven,
Township Sixty-four North,
of Range One West of the
4th
Lots Three and Four in Section
Eighteen, Township Sixty
three North, of Range One
East of the 4th P. M.
West half of the Southwest
quarter and Southeast quar­
ter of the Southwest quar­
ter of Section Thirty-three,
Township Sixty-flve North,
of Range Three East of the
4th
P.
M.
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR,)
County of Cook, )ss.
State of Minnesota .)
Toc^
JBiiJuJie4r?'
Mar"n
•fiftaiw
2
HOIICE OF
OFFICE OF
mii- stag*??*
Tc H. E. Ju_
Smith Hend
1
Applicants..-'-./,
Arthur Levasseur and all other
persons or parties unknown,
claiming any right, title, es­
tate, lien or interest in the
real estate described in the
application herein.
Defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the Above
Named Defendants:
You are hereby summoned and re­
quired to answer the application of the
applicant iiv the above entitled proceed
ingr and to file your answer to the said
application in the office of the clerk of
said court, in said county, within
twenty (20) days after the serviee of
this summons upon you, exclusive of
the day of such service, and, 41 you
fail to answer the said application
within the time aforesaid, the appli­
cant in this proceeding' will apply to
the court for the relief demanded there­
in.
Co.
You are. hereby
lowing Bteer or"'parcel or JUUmrmSaal0J
in the County or Cook, State of Hip#-*
tow.'
Undivided' a/l« Iforth-lul&fof
North half of Section Twenty-Si*,
township Sixty-five. Range
is now asseftte*4a^ottPzSte*.
That on the *2th day ot May *$13.
at av sale ®f laRd povsuMlt W
estate tax judgment duly given and
made in,and by the District Court in.
said County of Cook, on- the 23rd day
of Majrch, 1913r in proee«diags^W^l^
force the payment of taxes
upon real estate -for. thte *ear WU. for
said County of Cook, the abfeve descMh.
ed piece or^pa»p«i of Mpd Was sold to
the State of Minnesoat for the -sum of
Nine^Doliars and^7& .cents, and was on
the 1st day of September A.: p. 191s
duly, assigns! to purchaser for the sum
Twenty-five Dollars and 39 cents:
that the, amount required to redeem'
said piece .or, parcel of land from said
assignment, exclusive of the costs to
accrue iyon this notice, is the sum of
Twenty-flve Dollars and1 39 cents '«nd
interest thereon at the rate of. tWelve
per cent per annual- from' said 1st day
ef September A. D. 1916. to the day
such redemption is made. And the ftu*-
SUI£
of
Th®
Applicant,
vs.
George ,.F. Ash, Ephraim G.
Ash, William H. Clough.
John, McGuire, Charles Tan­
ner. Frank C. Miller. Robert
Highett, Lizzie A. Carleton,
Marion F. McMachin, Edna
J. Ash, Fred D. Ash, Louise
J. Ames, and all other per­
sons or parties unknown,
claiming any right, title, es­
tate, lien or interest in the
real estate described in the
application herein.
Defendants..
The State of Minnesota to the Above
Named Defendants:
You are hereby summoned and re­
quired to answer the application of the
applicant in the above entitled pro­
ceeding and to file your answer to the
said application in the office of the
clerk of said court, in said county,
within twenty (20) days after the serv­
ice of this summons upon you, exclu­
sive of the day of such service, and, if
you fail to answer the said application
within the time aforesaid, the appli­
cant in this proceeding will apply to
the court for the relief demanded
therein.
Witness. Geo. Leng. clerk of said
oourt, and the seal thereof, at Grand
Marais,
in said county, this 31st day
of October A. D. 1918
GEO. LENG, Clerk.
(Seal of District Court, Cook County,
Minnesota.)
ARNOLD & ARNOLD.
Attorneys for Applicant. 11-13
No. 21
S3.
NOTICE OF EIPfRiVTTft\ OF
OF REDEMPTION.
TIME
Hendrickson,
Smith Hendrickson, Cook Co. I. & L.
COt
You are hereby notified that the fol­
lowing piece or parcel of land situated
in the County of Cook, State of Minne­
sota, and known and described as fol­
lows, to-wit:
Undivided 3/8 North half of the
North half of Section Twenty-six,
Township Sixty-flve North. Range Five
West is now assessed in your name.
That on the 12th day of May, 1913,
at a sale of land pursuant to the real
estate tax judgment duly given and
made in and by the District Court in
said County of Cook, on the 23rd day
of March, 1913, in proceedings to en­
force the payment of taxes delinquent
upon real estate for the year 1911, for
said County of Cook, the above describ­
ed piece or parcel of land was sold to
the State of Minnesota for the sum "of
Nineteen Dollars and 26 cents, and was
on the 1st day of September, A. D.
1915, duly assigned »to purchaser for
the sum of Thirty-eight Dollars and
86 cents that the amount- required to
redeem said piece or parcel of land
from said assignment, exclusive of the
costs to accrue upon this notice, is the
sum of Thirty-eight Dollars and 86
cents and interest thereon at the rate
of twelve per cent per annum from
said 1st day of September. A. D. 1916,
to the day such redemption is made.
That the tax certificate of sale is­
sued to said purchaser has been pres­
ented to me by the holder thereof.
That the time for the redemption of
said piece or parcel of land from said
tax sale will expire sixty (60) days
after the service of this notice, and
the filing of proof of such service in
my office.
Witness my hand and official seal
this 31st day of October 1918.
T. I. GARTER,
Auditor, Cook County, Minnesota.
(Seal of County Auditor, Cook County,
Minnesota.)
The Non-Partisan league did not
fare very well in the legislative re­
turns. Wise ones who have been
scanning the lists say the League
will have less than nine in the sen­
ate and not over thirty members in
the house. The number of new mem­
bers in the house though is consid­
erably over half. Dozens of the old
timers fell by the wayside and their
places were taken-by unknowns. -Tn
the house it is said there will be a
number, of contests while at least
two are staged for the senate. Here
the contestants wiB iiheiy b» Sena­
tor George Sullivan- rf-- Stillwater
and L. C. Spooner of Morrisv^Soth
failed by a ckse
1
*7-64 taxes ror the y«a?
1916 paid as subtax to said &ssign
alfrt1
day
October 113
interest thereon at the rate of
V2
per cent per annum Irom said 26th
•°f*,0cto,beri
1918 to
aid.
the day such-^Msr
redemption is made. i!j IT*
the tax certificate of sale is-
purchaser has been pres? *4^
holder thereof.
time for the redemption of
said piece or parcel of land from said-
wU1
expire sixty (60) days
service of this notice, and
Oirtcf.
proot ot
..Witness my hand and official sp»i
this 31st day of October. 1918.
fSea^r'r'
C?ok
Minnesota^
u.'
»uch
.County.AMinnesota.'*
AHditor-
Cook
STATE OF MINNESOTA.
County of Cook.
DISTRICT COURT
County,
Eleventh Judicial District."
Northern Counties Land Com
tfon^'
a
^Ilnnes°ta Corpora
Plaintiff,
VS.
William Rusch, Bertha Gruel.
Mary Zander, Louis Manske,
Anna Manske Geoppinger.
Louisa Manske Johnson, Al­
bert Manske, Maria N.
Brown, and all other per
sons and parties unknown,
claiming any right, title, es­
tate, lien or interest in the
real estate described in the
complaint,
Defendants.
State of Minnesota to the Above
Named Defendants:
fje hereby summoned and re-
an?wer
the complaint of the
Piaintiff in the above entitled- action
which is tiled in the office of the
our,fc
Clerk
of the District Court of Cook County,
Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the said complaint on the
subscribers at their offices in the Ly
ceum Building, Duluth, St.* Louis
County, Minnesota, within twenty days
after the service of this summons upon
you, exclusive of the day of such aerv
ice, and if you fail to answer the said'
complaint within the time aforesaid.
this'action will apply
In th!?
relief demanded
in the complaint herein.
19i8ated
this 16th day of
August, A, D.
ARNOLD & ARNOLD,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
421 Lyceum Building.
11-6 Duluth. Minnesota,,. ...
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Cook.
DISTRICT COURT,
Eleventh Judicial District.
Northern Counties Land Com­
pany, a Minnesota corpora­
tion,
Plaintiff.
vs.
William Rusch, Bertha Gruel.
Mary Zander, Louis Manske.
A a an pi
Louisa Manske Johnson, Al­
bert Manske, Maria N.
Brown, and all other 'per­
sons and parties unknown,
claiming any right, title,
estate, lien or interest in
the real estate described in
the complaint,
Defendants.
Notice of Lis Pendens.
iYOU
WILL PLEASE TO TAKE NOT­
ICE, That an action has been com­
menced in the District Court for Cook
County, Minnesota, by the above named
plaintiff against the above named de­
fendants, the object of which is as
follows, to-wit:
1. For a partition of the property
hereinafter described in accordance
with the interests and proportions of
the lands owned by the plaintiff and
defendants.
2. For the sale thereof, if it shall
be found to the best interests of the
owners that a sale shall be made.
3. That the adverse claims ot each
and every of the defendants be tried.
and the rights of each and every Of
the parties respectively be determined.
4. That each and every of the de­
fendants be forever enjoined ahd bar­
red from making any claim against
the interests of this plaintiff in said
property or any part or portion there
Of.
6. For such other and further relief
as to the Court may seem just and
equitable, based upon the facts and al­
legation of the complaint.
The complaint of the plaintiff i'ih
this action is- now on file tn the office
of
aJ"l
the Clerk of the District Court in
for the County of Cook and State
of Minnesota, and the property therein, i^
described is as follows: \.
.South half of the Southwest Quarter
of bection Fourteen, Township Sixty
ther4th°P M°f
A N O S
11-6 Attorneys-for
Shining by reflected gloiy ..ihay .'Sbe^^P^'.
better than not shining at all.
There's the moon for and
nobody ever finds much fault with
the moon. r!1" 4
Influenza and kUtdKed*!
diseases start withaaoid.
Don't trifle irith It.
At the first shiver or
sneeze, t«ike
tASUSADoUWIW
m-ff
•v-' '*i«v,ts
1/
:rfA:
Banare Two We8t ot
o(Noll2ttotir
?fXS?«h P°M?' TWO WMt
this 16th day of -August. A.

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