lance of Mildy Upton, whose subdued
,nose was frankly red and who shed
itears on the raspberries, had prepared
an appetizing table at his elbow.
"Yes," responded the judge, "and I'm
glad she sent it I talked the other
rtvay yesterday, what little I saidit
isn't any of our businessbut I don't
think any too much of those people
somehow. She thinks she belongs with
Fisbee, and I guess she's right. That
young fellow must have got along
'With her pretty well, and I'm afraid
When she gives up she'll be pretty bad
over it but I guess we all will. It's
terribly sudden, somehow, though it's
only what everybody half expected
would come, only we thought it would
come from over yonder." He nodded
toward the west. "But she's got to stay
here with us. Boarding at Tibbs' with
that old man won't do, and she's no
girl to live in two rooms. You fix it
up with heryou make her stay."
"She must," answered his daughter
as she knelt beside him and patted his
coat and handed him several things
to eat at the same time. "Mr. Fisbee
will help me persuade her, now that
"Father," she said.
she's bound to stay in spite of him and
the Sherwoods too. I've always thought
she was grand, ever since she took me
under her protection at school, when
I" Minnie was speaking sadly, me
chanically, but suddenly she broke off
with a quick sob, turned to the win
dow, then turned again to Briscoe and
cried: "I don't believe it! He knew
how to take care of himself too well.
He'd have got away from them."
Her father shook his head. "Then
why hasn't he turned up? He'd have
gone home after the storm if something
bad wasn't the matter."
"But nothingnothing that bad
could have happened. They haven't
"But why hasn't he come back,
"Well, he's lying hurt somewhere,
"Then why haven't they found him?"
"I don't care," she cried and choked
with the words and tossed her dishev
eled hair from her temples, "it isn't
true! Helen won't believe it. Why
should I? It's only a few hours since
he was right here in our yard talking
to us all. I won't believe it till they've
searched every stick and stone of Six
Crossroads and found him."
"It wasn't the Crossroads," said
the old gentleman, pushing the table
away and relaxing his limbs on the
sofa. "They probably didn't have any
thing to do with it. We thought they
'had at first, but everybody's about
come to believe it was those two fel
lows that he had arrested yesterday."
"It wasn't the Crossroads!" echoed
Minnie, and she began to tremble vio
lently. "Haven't they been out there
"What use? They are out of it, and
they can thank God they are."
"They are not!" she cried, very much
agitated. "They did it. It was the
White Caps. We saw them, Helen
The judge got upon his feet with an
oath. He had not sworn for years un
til that morning. "What's this?" he
"I ought to have told you before, but
we were so frightened, andand you
went off in such a rush after Mr. Wiley
was here. I never dreamed everybody
wouldn't know it was the Crossroads
that they would think of any one else.
And I looked for the scarecrow as soon
as it was light, and it was away off
from where we saw them and wasn't
blown down at all and Helen saw
them in the field besides saw all of
He interrupted her. "What do you
mean? Try to tell me about it quietly,
child." He laid his hand on her shoul
She told him breathlessly what she
and Helen had seen, and he grew more
pnd more visibly perturbed and un
feasy, biting his cigar to pieces and
groaning at intervals. When she had
finished he took a few quick turns
about the room, with his hands thrust
deep in his coat pockets, and then,
charging her to repeat the story to no
one, left the house and, forgetting his
fatigue, rapidly crossed the fields to
the point where the bizarre figures of
[the night had shown themselves to the
two girls at the window.
The soft ground had been trampled
Uy many feet. The boot prints pointed
to the northeast. He traced them back
ward to the southwest through the
field and saw where they had come
from near the road, going northeast
jthen, returning, he climbed the fence
and followed them northward through
jthe next field. From there the next field
to the north, lying beyond the road that
was a continuation of Main street,
stretched to the railroad embankment.
fFhe track, raggedly defined in tram
pled loam and muddy farrow, bent in
a direction which indicated that its
termins might be the switch where
the empty cars had stood last' night
waiting for the 1 o'clock freight. Though
the fields had been trampled in inaiJy
places by the searching parties, he felt
sure of the direction taken by the
Crossroads men, and he perceived that
the searchers had mistaken the tracks
he followed for those of earlier parties
in the hunt. On the embankment he
saw a number of men walking west
and examining the ground on each side
and a long line of people following
them out from town. He stopped. He
held the fate of Six Crossroads in his
hand, and he knew it.
The men on the embankment were
Walking slowly, bending far over, their
eyes fixed on the ground. Suddenly
one of them stood erect and tossed his
arms in the air and shouted loudly.
Other men ran to him, and another far
down the track repeated the shout and
the gesture to another far in his rear.
This man took it up and shouted and
waved to a fourth man, and so they
passed the signal back to town. There
came almost immediately three long,
loud whistles from a mill near the sta
tion, and the embankment grew black
with people pouring out from town,
while the searchers came running from
the fields and woods and underbrush
on both sides of the railway.
Briscoe began to walk on toward the
The track lay level and straight, not
dimming in the middle distances, the
rails converging to points both north
west and southeast in the clean washed
air like examples of perspective in a
Child's drawing book. About seventy
miles to the west and north lay Rouen.
In the same direction, nearly six miles
from where the signal was given, the'
track was crossed by a road leading
directly south to Six Crossroads.
The embankment had been newly
ballasted with sand. What had been
discovered was a broad brown stain in
the sand on the south slope near the
top. There were smaller stains above
and below, none beyond it to left or
right, and there were many deep foot
prints in the sand. Men were exam
ining the place excitedly, talking and
gesticulating. It was Lhje Willetts
who had found it. His horse was
tethered to a fence near by at the end
of a lane through a cornfield. Jared
Wiley, the deputy sheriff, was talking
to a group near the stain, explaining.
"You see, them two must have
knowed about the 1 o'clock freight and
that it was to stop here to take on the
empty lumber cars. I don't know how
they knowed it, but they did. It was
this way: When they got out the win
dow they beat through the storm
straight for this side track. At the
same time Mr. Harkless leaves Bris
coe's, goin' west. It begins to rain.
He cuts across to the railroad to have
a sure footin' and strikin' for the
deepo for shelternear place as any,
except Briscoe's, where he's said good
night already, and prob'ly don't wish
to go back, fear of givin' trouble or
keepin' 'em up. Anybody can under
stand that. He comes along and gets
to where we are precisely at the time
they do, them comin' from town, him
strikin' for it. They run right into
each other. That's what happened.
They re-cog-nized him and raised up
on him and let him have it. What they
done it with I don't know. We took
everything in that line off of 'em.
Prob'ly used railroad iron, and what
they done with him afterward we don't
know, but we will by night. They'll
sweat it out of 'em up at Rouen when
they get 'em."
"I reckon maybe some of us might
help," remarked Mr. Watts reflectively.
Jim Bardlock swore a violent oath.
"That's the talk!" he shouted. "Ef I
ain't the first man of this crowd to set
my foot in Roowun and first to beat in
that jail door I'm not town marshal
of Plattville, county of Carlow, state
of Indiana, and the Lord have mercy
on our souls!"
Tom Martin looked at the brown
stain and quickly turned away. Then
he went back slowly to the village.
On the way he passed Warren Smith.
"Is it so?" asked the lawyer.
Martin answered with a dry throat.
He looked out over the sunlit fields
and swallowed once or twice. "Yes,
It's so. There's a good deal of it there.
Little more than a boy he was." The
old fellow passed his seamy hand over
his eyes without concealment. "Peter
ain't very bright sometimes, it seems
to me," he added brokenly "overlook
Bodeffer and Fisbee and me, and all
of us old husks, andand"he gulp
ed suddenly, then finished"and act
the fool and take a boy that's the best
we had. I wish the Almighty would
take Peter off the gate. He ain't fit
When the attorney reached the spot
where the crowd was thickest, way
was made for him. The old colored
man, Xenophon, approached at the
same time, leaning on a hickory stick
and bent very far over, one hand rest
ing on his hip as if to ease a rusty
Joint. The negro's age was an incentive
to fable. From his appearance he
might have known the prophets, and he
wore that hoary look of unearthly wis
dom which many decades of super
stitious experience sometimes give to
members of his race. His face, so tor
tured with wrinkles that it might have
been made of innumerable black
threads woven together, was a living
mask of the mystery of his blood.
Harkless had once said that Uncle
Xenophon had visited heaven before
Swedenborg and hell before Dante. To
day as he slowly limped over the ties
bis eyes were bright and dry under
the solemn lids, and, though his heavy
nostrils were unusually distended in
the effort for regular breathing, the
deeply puckered lips beneath them
were set firmly. He stopped and look
ed at the faces before him. When he
spoke his voice was gentle, and, though
the tremulousness of age harped on the
ocal strings, it was rigidly controlled.
"Kin some kine gelmun," he asked, THE PfilKCETCXN UNION: THirKSDSR
"please t' be so good ez tf show de ole
main whuh de W'ite Caips is done
shoot Marse Hawkliss?"
"Here was where it happened, Uncle
Zen," answered Wiley, leading him for
ward. "Here is the stain."
Xenophon bent over the spot on the
sand, making little odd noises in his
throat. Then he painfully resumed
his formra* position. "Dass his blood,"
he said in the same gentle, quavering
tone. "Dass my bes' frien' whut lay
on de groun' whay yo' staind, gelmun.
Dass whuh dey laid 'im, an' dass whuh
he lie," the old negro continued. "Dey
shot 'im in de fiel's. Dey ain't shot 'im
heah. Yondeh dey druggen 'im, but
dis whuh he lie." He bent over again,
then knelt groaningly and placed his
hand on the stain, one would have
said, as a man might place his hand
over a heart to see if it still beat. He
was motionless, with the air of heark
"Marse, honey, is you gone?" He
raised his voice as if calling. "Is yo'
He looked up at the circle about him,
and then, still kneeling, not taking his
hand from the sand, seeming to wait
for a sign to listen for a voice, he said:
"Whafo' yo' gelmun think de good
Lawd summon Marse Hawkliss? Kase
he de mos' fittes'? You know, dat man
he ketch me in de cole night, wintuh
'fo' lais,' stealin' 'is wood. You know
whut he done t' de ole thief? Tek an'
buil' up big flab een ole Zen' shainty.
Say: 'He'p yo'se'f, an' welcome. Reck
on you hongry, too, ain' you, Xeno-
phon?' Tek an' feed me. tek an' tek
keer o' me ev' since. Ah pump de baith
full in de mawn', mek 'is bed, pull de
weeds out'n de front walk dass all.
He tek me in. When Ah aisk 'im ain'
he 'fraid keep ole thief he say, jesso:
'Dass all my fault, Xenophon ought
look you up long 'go ought know long
'go you be cole dese baid nights. Reck
on Ah'm de thievenest one 'us two,
Xenophon, keepin' all dis wood stock'
up when you got none,' he say. jesso.
Tek me in say he lahk a thief pay me
sala'y feed me. Dass de main whut
de Caps gone shot lais* night." He
raised his head sharply, and the mys
tery in his gloomy eyes intensified as
they opened wide and stared at the
"Ah's bawn wid a cawl!" he exclaim
ed loudly. His twisted frame was
braced to an extreme tension. "Ah's
bawn wid a cawl! De blood anssuh!"
"It wasn't the White Caps. Uncle
Xenophon," said Warren Smith, laying
his hand on the old man's shoulder.
Xenophon rose to his feet. He
stretched a long, bony arm straight to
the west, where the Crossroads lay
stood rigid and silent, like a seer then
"De men whut shot Marse Hawk
liss lies yondeh, hidin' f'um delight o'
day. An' him"he swerved his whole
rigid body till the arm pointed north
west"he lies yondeh. You won' fine
'im heah. Dey fought 'im in de fiel's.
an' dey druggen 'im heah. Dis whuh
dey lay 'im down. Ah's bawn wid a
There were exclamations from the
listeners, for Xenophon spoke as one
having authority. Suddenly he turned
and pointed his outstretched hand full
at Judge Briscoe.
"An' dass de main," he cried "dass
de main kin tell yo' Ah speak de
Before Briscoe answered, Eph Watts
looked at him keenly and then turned
to Lige Willetts -and whispered: "Get
on your horse, ride in and ring the
courthouse bell like fury. Do as I
Tears stood in the judge's eyes. "It
is so," he said solemnly. "He speaks
the truth. I didn't mean to tell it to
day, but somehow" He paused.
"The hounds!" he cried. "They de
serve it. My daughter saw them cross
ing the fields in the nightsaw them
climb the fence, a big crowd of them.
She and the lady who is visiting us
saw themsaw them plainly. The
lady saw them several times clear as
day by the flashes of lightning. The
scoundrels were coming this way. They
must have been dragging him with
"Ah's baton wid a cawll"
them then. He couldn't have had a
show for his life among them. Do
what you like. Maybe they've got him
at the Crossroads. If there's a chance
of it, dead or alive, bring him back!"
A. voice rang out above the clamor
that followed the judge's speech.
'Bring him back!' God could, may
be, but he won't Who's travelin' my
way? I go west!" Hartley Bowlder
had ridden his sorrel right up the em
bankment, and the horse stood between
There was an angry roar from the
crowd. The prosecutor pleaded and
threatened unheeded, and, as for the
deputy sheriff, he declared his intention
of taking with him all who wished to
go as his posse. Eph Watts succeeded
In making himself heard above the
"The square!" he shouted. "Start
from the square. We want everybody.
We'll need them. And we want every
one in Carlow to be implicated in this
"They will be!" shouted a farmer.
"Don't you worry about that."
"We want to get into some sort of
hape!" cried Eph.
"Shape!" repeated Hartley Bowlder
There was a hiss and clang and rat
tle behind him, and a steam whistle
shrieked. The crowd divided, and
Hartley's sorrel scrambled down just
In time as the westbound accommoda
tion rushed by on its way to Rouen.
From the rear platform leaned the
Bheriff, Horner, waving his hands fran
tically as he flew by, but no one un
derstood or cared what he said or in
the general excitement even wondered
why he was going away. When the
train had dwindled to a dot and dis
appeared and the noise of its rush
grew faint the courthouse bell was
heard ringing, and the m4b was rush
tag pellmell into the village to form on
the square. The judge stood alone on
"That settles it," he said aloud,
gloomily watching the last figures. He
took off his hat and pushed back the
thick white hair from his forehead.
"Nothing to do but wait. Might as well
go home for that. Blast, it!" he ex
claimed impatiently. "I don't want to
go there, it's too hard on the little
girl. If she hadn't come till next week
she'dnever have knownJohn Harkless."
[TO BE CONTINUED.]
Catarrh Permanently Cured.
Nasal catarrh, catarrh of head or
catarrhal deafness. No cure, no pay.
All druggists are authorized by the
manufacturers of Bunsen's Catarrh
Cure to refund the money where it
fails to cure and case of catarrh no
matter of how long standing. One
application gives ease and rest. Bun
sen's Catarrh Cure is not a new dis
covery and is the only catarrh remedy
sold on a positive guaranteeno cure,
no pay. Price 50 cents. For sale by
C. A. Jack.
IOWA MINERS MAY GIVE IN.
Second Joint Conference Called for
Des Moines, la., April 6.John P.
White, president of the Iowa Mine
Workers, and Charles H. Harris, presi
dent of the Iowa Operators' associa
tion, have called a second conference
for next Monday. The conference was
asked for by the miners and it is taken
as meaning that the strikers will give
in and the strike will be settled Mon
A^cabinet ministerial crisis is im
minent in Chile.
Frances Powers Cobbe, the author
ess, is dead in London. She was born
A vote is being taken by Brooklyn
Rapid Transit employes on a proposi
tion to go on a strike.
Mike Schrech and "Billy" Woods
fought a twenty-five-round draw at
Colma, Cal., Tuesday night.
John Chitty, wanted on a charge of
forgery at Fort Williams, Ont., was ar
rested at Duluth and will be taken
back to Canada.
John P. Noel, a Minneapolis saloon
keeper, committed suicide by shooting
himself through the head. No cause
is known for the act.
Four convicts with dynamite and re
volvers tried to break out of the Mis
souri penitentiary at Jefferson City,
but were overpowered.
United States marines will guard
the property of the Panama railroad
but will not otherwise become involv
ed in the labor trouble on the Isthmus.
Winfield Scott Palmer, the last sur
viving brother of the late United States
Senator John M. Palmer, died at
Litchfield, 111., Tuesday, aged eighty
Members of the bench and bar of
Minnesota held a banquet In Minneapo
lis Tuesday night. E. C. Springer of
St. Paul was elected president of the
state association for the ensuing year.
Poultry, Butter and Eggs.
Chicago, April 5.ButterCreamer
ies, [email protected] dairies, 12%@21c.
12c chickens, 13c.
Minneapolis, April 5.WheatMay,
94%c July, 94%@94%c Sept., 81%c.
On trackNo. 1 hard, 96%@96%c
No. 1 Northern, 95%@95%c No. 2
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, April 5.CattleGood to
choice steers, [email protected] common to
fair, [email protected] good to choice cows
and heifers, [email protected] veals, $2.50
4.25. [email protected] SheepGood
to choice yearling wethers, $4.50
5.00 good to choice lambs, $5 [email protected]
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, April 5.WheatIn store
No. 1 hard, 95%c No. 1 Northern,
93%c No. 2 Northern, 91%c. To ar-
riveNo. 1 hard, 95% No. 1 North
ern, 93%c No. 2 Northern, 91%c
May, 93%c July, 94c Sept., 81%c.
FlaxIn store and to arrive, $1.15%
May, $1.16%: July, $1.18 Oct., $1.-
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, April 5.CattleGood to
prime steers, [email protected] poor to me
dium, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] cows, [email protected]
heifers, [email protected] calves, $2.50
5.50. HogsMixed and butchers, $5.25
@5.40 good to choice heavy, $5.35
5.45 rough heavy, [email protected] light,
$5.15 5.30. SheepGood to choice
wethers, [email protected] Western sheep,
$4.365.50 native lambs, $4.505.80
ON THE PANAMA CANAL.
Mr. Morgan Delivers Another Speech
in the Senate.
Washington, April 6.The senate
Thursday listened to a two hours'
speech by Mr. Morgan on the Panama
canal question and then again took up
the postoffice appropriation bill, but
adjourned without completing its con
sideration. Some important amend
ments, aside from those suggested by
the committee, were agreed to, among
them one increasing from 2 to 4
ounces the size of franked letters, and
another adding twenty-five members
to the force of rural free delivery
Mr. Morgan's speech was in especial
advocacy of his resolution requesting
information from the attorney general
concerning concessions to the original
Panama canal company and was in the
main an arraignment of the new Pana
BackacheNo Cure, No Pay.
Your druggist will refund your
money if DeBell's Kidney Pills fail to
cure any kidney, liver, bladder or uric
acid trouble or any disorders due to
weak kidneys, such as rheumatism,
lumbago and Bright's disease. De
Bell's Kidney Pills is a new discovery
and is the only kidney remedy sold on
a positive guaranteeno cure, no pay.
Price 25 cents. For sale by C. A.
OF THE CONDITION OP
At Princeton, Minnesota, at the close of busi
ness on March 28,1904.
Loans and discounts $190,219 00
Banking house, furniture and fixtures 5,000 00
Due from banks $25,176 19
Checks and cash items 610 54
Currency 7,000 00
Gold 4,000 00
Silver 1,000 00
Fractional... 56 77
Total available assets 37,843 50 37,843 50
Total $233,063 50
Capitalstock $30,000 00
Surplus fund 6,000 00
Undivided profits net 1,766 55
Deposits subject to check. $127138 25
Cashier's checks 3,124 23
Total immediate liabilities $130,262 48
Time certificates 65,033 47
Total deposits $195,295 95
Jewelers Sel! it for $1.50.
This Is a rich quality hard rubber,
highly polished Fountain Pen screw
section, and fitted with an Improved
Feeding Device, allowing the ink to
flow easly without blotting. The gold
nibbed pen is 14-Kt. fine, iridium
pointed. The complete Fountain Pe
is Fully Guaranteed by the manufac
turers and will be exchanged by them
if not entirely satisfactory. Each
box contains a single pen and a guar
antee. If the pen is not absolutely
perfect, -send it back to the factory
and get one that is. It will not cost
you a cent.
The Pioneer Press
St. Paul, Minn.
Gentlemen: Send to me, absolutely
free and postpaid, a guaranteed solid
gold-nibbed Fountain Pen. Enclosed
herewith find $1.50 in advance for
subscription to the Daily and Sunday
or "Weekly Pioneer Press.
-bid friends an? best?
Pure.Old and Tried.
ST.PAUL, BENZ MINNEAPOLIS
iWINENCE.KV. AND BALTIMORE M0L
Disturbances of strikers are not
nearly as grave as an individual dis-
~-''er of the system. Overwork, loss
sleep, nervous tension will be fol
ed utter collapse, unless a relia
remedy is immediately employed.
"~~.'s nothing so efficient to cure dis
of the liver or kidneys as Elec
Bitters. It's a wonderful tonic,
effective nervine and the greatest
around medicine for run down sys
It dispels nervousness, rheu
matism and neuralgia and expels ma
laria germs. Only 50c, and satisfac
guaranteed by C. A. Jack, drug
order of lowed'by ble There orders
trie and all
Houses for rent, and also tracts of
land from five to eighty acres for sale
E. Mark Live Stock Co.
First Publication April 7 1901
.Letters of administration on the estate of
Mille Lacs and State oadministratri^mader
app^arinl ontp S
de by law, tha there
ceased, a^inst the estate of said de-
It is ordered,w thahta three months
same is herebiy allowed from and after the date
July 1904. at 10 o'clock A. M., atd a siw&iaiemas
termor said probate court,u toe bien heled alt the
Total $233,062 50
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I
County of Mille Lacs.
I, Jno. F. Petterson. cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that the above
statement is true to the best of my knowledge
JNO. F. PETTERSON, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 5th
day of April, 1904.
[Seal.] FR ED C. KEITH,
Notary Public, Mille Lacs County, Minn.
^se th vffi
jJS&F *"%&*<*?* April,
TProbatP 5*al i
Judge of Probate.
Attorney for Administratrix.
FirstOpublication Marc 24 1904
Mortgag,?,ndre Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made in the payment of
67ei)UKtB? b,-i) (&J37.67) dollars, whicheisoelaimed to be
due at the date of thihs notice upon a certain
mortgage duly executed and deUvered byJohS
B. Dahlquist anddi Lma Dahlquist hi/ wife
Mille Lacs.-ss. In Probate Court0
Special Term, April 3rd. 1904.
Inteda sthetimeandDlace whenneim
and wherse thaeidsairda probate cournotice
Al ul i
f, ?rthe ordered that
creditors i forthwit publis
ss 1 Probate Court.
Special Term, March
filin estate of
A/T few I?
Ada L. Farnham, deceased, reDrewmino.
among other things, that he has fuUy^SSSf
istered said estate, and pravini? thattir^T^
Place be fixed for VwS&Sg^nd allowing hte
account of his administration,and forto!as!
signment of the residueaccoundbestate of sai to ?*l
parties entitled thereto by law-
and heard by this on Saturday thetfith
day of April,l A. 1904, at 2 o'clock I
And intt isa further ordered, that notice thereof
1 Persons interested by publish-
ing this order once in each week for three sucl
cessive weeks prior to saitd darvi o/fe htSSLZ
the Princeton UNIONd weekly new
tdo John Humphry, mongaeee
,the, bearing dat 14th day of MaV A nuS!'
clock p. M.m book
of deeds in and for the county of Mille Lacs
ajadState of Minnesota, on the'sSth"day^f
N of mortgages on page 395. That no action
or proceedings at law or otherwise having been
instituted to recover the debt secured bf said
mortgage or any par thereof:
Now therefor, notice is hereby eiven that iw
virtue of the,power of sale contained to said
mortgag,e6 and pursuant to the statutes in such
ed the said mortagye wiU
be foreclosed and the premises described In
and covered by said mortgage, viz- The scmt
east one-fourth oPuoHctwenty-fivey
south west quarter sectiodnethirt^one
sol attorneys fees stipu-
to case of fo?e
which sale willa madee byothe of Mille
house,d in the villagkeP-of- Princeton, in said
a 0 Marc 10th, 1904.
o^- JOHN HUMPHRY,^e
First publication Mar. 3,"lfl04.
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default has been made in the payment of the
sum of forty and no-100 ($40.00)
dollars, interest, which became due on the 21st
day of October, A. D. 1903, upon a certain mort
gage, executed by Leora I Conger and Ira A.'
Conger, her husband, mortgagors, to Thomas
Lee. mortgagee, bearing date the 21st day of
ner of deeds and for county
and Stat of Minnesota,e on the
24th day of October, A. D. 1901, at 9 o'clock a.
m., in book fc" of mortgages, on page 235, and
in said mortgage it is agreed that in default of
any of the conditions contained therein, the
said mortgagee, his assigns, or his or their at
torney, may declare the whole sum secured by
said mortrage at once due and payable and
default having occurred in the payment of the
above mentiened sum, the said Thomas Lee
the mortgagee and holder of said mortgage
hereby declares the whole principal sum of
said mortgage due and payabl0e at the date of
There is claimeds tuo be due thereon at the date
and S54 00 as interest,o a total sum of
OM54.00), and the said power of sale has become
operative, and no action or proceeding has
been instituted at law to recover the debt se
cured 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 win
be foreclosed by a sale of the premises de
scribed in and conveyed bv said mortgage
which premises are situate in Mille Lacs coun
ty and State of Minnesota, and are described
as follows, to-wit: The southeast quarter of
southwest quarter (SE of SWiO and south
west quarter of southeast quarter (SW of
SEM) of sectio*ront seventeen (17),court township foro
ty-two (42).n range twenty-five (25) said sale
door of the house
made by the sheriff of said Mille LACS
MilleiLacs county, in the village of Princeton,
in said Mille Lacs county and State of Minne
sota, on the 22nd day of April, A. D. 1904 at
ten o'clock a m.,of that day, at public vendue
to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt
and interest, and the taxes, if any, on said
premises, and twenty-five and no-100 (t25.00)
dollars, attorney's fees, as stipulated in and by
said mortgage, and the disbursements allowed
Dated at Princeton, Minn., February 27th.,
T* THOMAS LK,
E. L. MCMILLAN, Morteaeee
Attorney for Mortgagee.
If troubled with weak digestion,
belching or sour stomach, use Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
and you will get quick relief. For sale
by Princeton Drug Co.
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