Newspaper Page Text
assurances of trust in his acumen.
Uncie i^eter, ne decided all at once, was a fatuous, doddering old man, unable to realize that the whole fortune was gravely endangered. And with the gambler's inveterate hope that luck must change, he forebore to undeceive the old man. Uncle Peter went 'with him to the office next morning, serenely inter ested in the prospects. "You got your pa's way of taking hold of big propositions. That's all I need to know," he reassured the young man. cheerfully. Consolidated Copper opened that day at 78, and went by two o'clock to 51. Percival watched the decline with a conviction that he was dreaming. He faughed to think of his relief when he should awaken. The crowd surged about the ticker, and their voices came as from afar. Their acts all had the weird inconsequence of the people we see in dreams. Yet presently it had gone too far to be amusing. He must arouse himself and turn over on his side. In five minutes, according to the dream, he had lost $5,000,000 as near ly as he could calculate. Losing a million a minute, even in sleep, he thought, was disquieting. Then upon the tape he read another chapter of disaster. Western Trolley had gone into the hands of a receiver a fine, fat, promising stock ruined without a word of warning and while he tried to master this news the hor rible clicking thing declared that Union Cordage was selling down to 5Sa drop of exactly 35 points since morning. Fouts, with a slip of paper in his hand, beckoned him from the door of his private office. He went dazedly in to himand was awakened from the dream that he had been losing a for tune in his sleep. Coming out after a few moments, he went up to Uncle Peter, who had been sitting, watchful but unconcerned, in one of the armchairs along the wall. The old man looked up inquiringly. "Come inside, Uncle Peter!" They went into the private office of Fouts. Percival shut the door and they were alone. "Uncle Peter, Burman's been sus pended on the board of trade Fouts just had this over his private wire. Corn broke to-day." "That so? Oh, well, maybe It was worth a couple of million to find out Burman plays corn like he plays poker 'twas rf you couldn't get it fur any less." "Uncle Peter, we're wiped out." "How, wiped out? What do you mean, son?" "We're done, I tell you. We needn't care a damn now where copper goes to. We're out of itandUncle Peter, we're broke." "Out of copper? Broke? But you said" He seemed to be making an effort to comprehend. His lack of grasp was pitiful. "Out of copper, but there's Western Trolley and that Cordage stock" "Everything wiped out I tell you Union Cordage gone down 35 points, somebody let out the inside secrets and God only knows how far Western Trolley's gone down." "Are you all in?" "Every dollaryou knew that. But say," he brightened out of his despair, "there's the One Girla good pro- ducerShepler knows the property Shepler's in this block" and he was gone. The old man strolled out into the trading-room again. A curious grim RUINED!" smile softened his square jaw for a moment He resumed his comfortable chair and took up a newspaper, glanc ing incidentally at the crowd of ex cited men about the tickers. He had about him that air of repose which comes to big men *who have stayed much in big out-of-door solitudes. "Ain't he a nervy old guy?" said a crisp little money broker to Fouts. "They're wiped out, but you wouldn't thiHk he cared any more about it than Mike, the porter, with his brass polish out there." The old man held his paper up, but did not read. Percival rushed in by him, beckon ing him to the inner room. "Shepler's all right about the One Girl. He'll take a mortgage on it for two hundred thousand if you'll recom mend itonly he can't get the money before to-morrow. There's bound to be a rally in this stock, and we'll go right back for some of the hair of the whywhat's the matterUncle Pe- ter!" The old man had reeled, and then weakly caught at the top of the desk with both hands for support. "Ruined!" he cried, hoarsely, as if the extent of the calamity had just afeaafcrtafta^Bi, vj oorne in upon him. "My God! Ruined, and at my time of life!" He seemed about to collapse. Percival quickly helped him into a chair, where he be came limp. "There, I'm all right. Oh, it's ter rible! and we all trusted you so. I thought you had your pa's brains. I'd 'a' trusted you soon's I would Shep ler, and now look what you led us into fortune gonebrokeand all your fault!" "Don't, Uncle Peterdon't, for God's sakenot when I'm down! I can't stand it!" "Gamble away your own money no, that wasn't enoughtake your poor ma's share and your sister's, and take what little I had to keep me in my old agerobbed us allthat's what comes of thinkin' a damned tea drinkin' fop could have a thimbleful of brains!" "Don't, pleasenot just nowgive it to me good laterto-morrowall you want to!" "And here I'm come to want in my last days when I'm too feeble to work. I'll die in bitter privation because I was an old fool, and trusted a young one." "Please don't, Uncle Peter!" "You led us inrobbed your poor ma and your sister. I told you I didn't know anything about it and you talked me into trusting youI might 'a' known better." "Can't you stop awhilejust a mo- ment?" "Of course I don't matter. Maybe I can hold a drill, or tram ore, or some thing, but I can't support your ma and Pishy like they ought to be, with my rheumatiz comin' on again, too. And your ma'll have to take in board ers, and do washin' like as not, and think of poor Pishyprob'ly she'll have to teach school or clerk in a storepoor Pishshe'll be lucky now if she can marry some common scrub American out in them hillslike as not one of them shoe-clerks in the Boston Cash Store at Montana City! And jest when I was lookin' forward to luxury and palaces in England, and everything so grand! How much you lost?" "That's right, no use whining! Nearly as I can get the round figures of it, about twelve million." "Awfulawful! By Cripes! that man Blythe that done himself up the other night had the right of it. What's the use of living if you got to go to the poorhouse?" "Come, come!" said Percival, alarm over Uncle Peter crowding out hia other emotions. "Be a game loser, just as you said pa would be. Sit up straight and make 'em bring on an other deck." He slapped the old man on the back with simulated cheerfulness but the despairing one only cowered weakly under the blow. "We can'twe ain't got the stake for a new deck. Oh, dear! think of your ma and me not knowin' where to turn fur a meal of victuals at our time of life." Percival was being forced to cheer fulness in spite of himself. "Come, it isn't as bad as that, Uncle Peter. We've got properties left, and good ones, too." Uncle Peter weakly waved the hand of finished discouragement. "Hush, don't speak of that. Then prpoperties need a manager to make 'em paya plain business mana man to stay on the ground and watch 'em and develop 'em with his brainsa young man with his health! What good am I a poor, broken down old cuss, bent double with rheumatizalmostI'm ashamed of you fur suggesting such a thing!" "I'll do it myselfI .never thought of asking you." Uncle Peter emitted a nasal gasp of disgust. "Youyouyou'd make a purty manager of anything, wouldn't you! As if you could he trusted with any thing again that needs a schoolboy's intelligence. Even if you had the brains, you ain't got the taste nor tne sperrit in you. You're too lazytoo triflin'. You, -agoin' back there, de velopin' mines, and gettin' out ties, and lumber, and breeding shorthorns, and improvin' some of the finest land God ever madeyou bein' sober and industrious, and smart, like a business man has got to be out there nowadays. That ain't any bonanza country any more now ain't like 1870 don't fig ure on that. You got to work the low grade ore now for a few dollars a ton, and you got to work it with brains. No, sir, that country ain't what it used to be. There might 'a' been a time when you'd made your board and clothes out there when things come easier. Now it's full of men that hustle and keep their mind on their work, and ain't runnin' off to pink teas in New York. It takes a man with some of the brains your pa had to make the game pay now. But youdon't let me hear any more of that nonsense!" Percival had entered the room pale. He was now red. The old man's bit ter contempt had flushed him into momentary forgetfulness of the dis aster. "Look here, Uncle Peter, you've been telling me right along I did have my father's head and my father's ways and his nerve, and God knows what I didn't have that he had!" *I was fooledI can't deny it. What's the use of tryin' to crawl out of it? You did fool me, and I own up to it I thought you had some sense, some capacity but you was only like him on the surface you jest got one or two little ways like his, that's all Dan'l J. now was good stuff all the way through. He might 'a' guessed wrong on copper, but he'd 'a' saved a get-away stake or borrowed one, and he'd 'a' piked back fur Montana to make his pile right overand he'd 'a* made it i~sthat was the ki** .^alMii^^ & &B [TO BE CONTINUED. "Make Hay While the Sun Shines." There is a lesson in the work of the thrifty farmer. He knows that the bright sunshine may last but a day and he prepares for the showers which are so liable to follow. So it should be with every household. Dys entery, diarrhoea and cholera mor bus may attack some member of the home without warning. Chamber lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, which is the best known medicine for these diseases, should always be kept at hand, as immediate treatment is necessary, and delay may prove fatal. For sale by Princeton Drug Co. HE PRINCETON UNION THURSDAY, AUGKUST 23 1906. man your pa washe'd *a* made it!" "I have saved a get-away stake." "Your pa had the head, I tell you and the spirit" "And, by God, I'll show you I've got the head. You think because I want ed to live here, and because I mado this wrong play, that I'm like all these pinheads you've seen around here. I'll show you different!I'll fool you." "Now don't explode!" said the old man, wearily. "You meant well, poor fellowI'll say that fur you you got a good heart. But there's lots of good men that ain't good fur anything in particular. You've got a good heart -yesyou're all right from the neck down." "See here," said Percival, more calmly, "listen: I've got you all into this thing, and played you broke against copper and I'm going to get you outunderstand that?" The old man looked at him pity ingly. "I tell you I'm going to get you out. I'm going back there, and get things in action, and I'm going to stay by them. I've gdt a good idea of these proper tiesand you hear me, nowI'll fin ish with a bank roll that'll choke Red Bank Canyon." Protection For the Hired Man." Divorce is not the only field wherein the state laws conflict, as is shown by the effort to establish by national law some rule for indemnifying employees who are injured while about the busi ness of their employers. Under the common law it has been easy for em ployers to set up the plea that an in jury resulted from the negligence of a fellow servant of the victim, and there fore the employer in the case could not be held responsible. Several states have practically annulled that doctrine with respect to railway men, while oth ers leave the question on the old com mon law basis. It is proposed to protect railway em ployees on lines engaged in interstate traffic by making owners and operators liable for damages to employees in their work which result from misman agement or negligence on the part of either the officers, agents or ordinary employees of the roads involved. It is also proposed to have the United States courts governed in all actions of the kind by the laws of the state wherein such injuries are received. This would leave the legal tangle just where it was before, but would affirm the justice of the special laws in cer tain states, and we would be spared the anomaly of a plaintiff for damages in a state where the law gives him re dress, being denied the same if com pelled to sue before a United States court. Some of the states referred to as hav ing special laws for employees include in the benefits men engaged in other fields of hazardous labor than railroad ing. In France and some other Euro pean countries all proprietors are held strictly responsible for accidents to employees. Where wages are fixed by the market the rate often does not pro vide for a "rainy day," and the victim of accident in operations where the employer has the best of the bargain in the long run should receive protec tion without having to fight for it In the courts. Rather malapropos to suggest cele brating the fiftieth anniversary of El len Terry's debut on the stage. Ellen doesn't look it, so the proper way to dispose of the event is to forget it. This "chair of lumbering" to be es tablished at Yale is a clumsy proposi tion to look at in print and to hold in mind. But a lumbering chair is an in stitution we've all met up with. No one should rush to the conclusion that Uncle Joe Cannon's purchase of a pair of No. 12 boots has any relation to the state of his feelings about the house insurgents. Chicago wants some sort of confer ence or court of arbitration to arrange with the holdup men for an off day In the robbery business once a week. Galveston's Sea Wall makes life now as safe in that city as on the higher uplands. E. W. Goodloe, who resides on Dutton street, in Waco, Tex., needs no sea wall for safety. He writes: I have used Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption the past five years and it keeps me well and safe. Before that time I had a cough which for years had been growing worse. Now it's gone." Cures chronic coughs, la grippe, croup, whooping cough and prevents,very ak pneumonia. Pleasantat to. bottle guaranteed ,E Cf A. Jack's drug store. Price 50 cents and $1.00. Trial bottle free. OFFICIAL Proceedings of Board of County Com missioners of MHIe Lacs County. AUDITOR'S OFFI CE Mille Lacs County, Minn. Princeton, August 15th, 1006. Board of county commissioners of Mille Lacs county met at the office of the county auditor pursuant to ad journment, with all members of the board present. Meeting called to order by the chair man at 11 o'clock a. m. In the matter of the hearing on the petition for change of a county road in section 5 of the town of Greenbush, on motion the following order was made and adopted by a unanimous vote: STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Mille Lacs. ss Whereas, a petition signed by twen ty-four freeholders of said county, praying for the change of a certain highway in said county, running into more than one town of said county, and not within the limits of any in corporated city, as hereinafter de scribed, was presented to this board at its session on the 10th day of July, 1906, and this board having determined by the judgment of a majority of its members that said petition is reason able on its face, and having by its or der made at said session, appointed Wednesday, the 15th day of August, 1906, at 2 o'clock p. m., at the county auditor's office in the village of Princeton, in said county, as the time and place for a hearing upon said pe tition, and having by said order ap pointed a committee of its members to examine said proposed change of said road, and designated Monday, the 6th day of August, 1906, at 10 o'clock a. m., at Frank Reibestein's place in said county, as the time and place for said committee to meet on the route of said road, for the examination of the same, and having caused notices of said hearing and said meeting of said committee, embodying a copy of said petition, to be posted in the three most public places of each town through which said proposed change of said road runs, or affected thereby, at least thirty days before the day of said hearing upon said petition, and being satisfied that said notices were so posted and proof of said posting duly made, and the said committee having met at the time and place des ignated in said order and said no tices, and examined the same and made its report in writing to this board, and recommended that said petition be granted, and said board having met at the time and place des ignated in said order and said no tices, to-wit, at the county auditor's office in the village of Princeton, in said county, on Wednesday, the 15th day of August, 1906, at 2 o'clock p. m., and duly heard all that anyone had to say in favor of, or against, the granting of said petition, and con sidered said petition and the report of said committee thereon, and a ma jority of said board having agreed that said petition should be granted. lb is hereby ordered, that the prayer of said petition be and the same is hereby granted, and said highway is hereby changed so as to run accord ing to said committee's report, by courses and distances as follows, to wit: Beginning at the quarter post on the north line of section six (6), township thirty-six (36), range twenty seven (27),' and running thence east on the township line to the quarter post on the north line of section five (5). said township and range thence south on the quarter section line to the northwest corner of the southwest quarter of the northeast quarter (SW& of NEK) of said section five (5) thence east on the eighth line, through the northeast quarter (NE34) of said section five (5) and the north half (NM) of section four (4), town ship and range aforesaid, to the cen ter of what is known as ''the old road," at or near the)center northeast quarter (NE,1 of the of said sec tion four (4): thence in a southeast erly directon, along the line of said old road," to a point where said 'old road" intersects the section line between sections three (3) and four (4), of said township and range thence south on the section line to the quarter post between said sections three (3) and four (4) thence east on the quarter section line through said section three (3), to the quarter post on the east line of said section three (3), and there terminate. It is further ordered, that the county auditor notify the town supervisors of each town through which said road is changed of the fact of said change, and that they shall cause to be opened so much of said highway as lies in their respective towns. In witness whereof, the chairman of this board has hereunto set his hand and affixed our seal at Prince ton, in said county, this loth day of August, A. D. 1906. The Board of County Comissioners of Mille Lacs County, Minn. By L. S. LIBBY", Chairman. Attest* E. E. WTHITNEY, County Auditor. (Auditor's Seal.) In the matter of the hearing on the petition of Aug. Olson, Ed. Ellefson and others, praying for the formation of a new school district from a por tion of the territory comprising school district No. 3, the matter having been satisfactorily adjusted between the parties interested, on motion duly made and carried by a unanimous vote of the board, the said petition was disallowed. On motion the petition of Wm. Alm quist and others for formation of a new school district, from a portion of the territory belonging to district No. 14, was laid over for further consider ation by request of the parties inter ested. On motion duly made and carried the petition presented by Wm. Cole and others, asking for the formation of a new school district from a por tion of the territory belonging to school districts Nos. 4, 6, 7 and 9, was laid over for further considera tion. On motion the application of Manley I. Clark for correction of assessment and abatement of taxes for the year 1905 on lot 7, in block 5, of the First Addition to Milaca, was laid over for further consideration. Application of Samuel Mattson for correction of assessment and abatement of taxes for the year 1905 on lot 6, in block 1, of Lawrence, was, upon motion made and carried "by a unanimous vote of the board, recommended for approval by the state auditor. The engineer's certificate of accept ance of the job of digging and con structing ditch No. 2 of Mille Lacs county and the work therein referred to was, upon motion, duly approved by the board of county commission ers. On motion the bonds presented by the First National Bank of Princeton and the Farmers State Bank of Mil aca, as depositories of county funds, and the sureties thereon were duly approved by the board of countv com missioners. The following claims against the county were audited and allowed in amounts as stated: Pioneer Press Co.. office supplies S6.S5 McGill-Warner Co., blanks oo McGill-Warner Co.. tax lists for 1906. 5-j'so Geo. D. Barnard & Co.. files for clerk of court 24 00 Geo D. Barnard & Co supplies for primary election 16 SO Geo. D. Barnard & Co., supplies for general election 19.4-2 N. E. Jesmer. mdse. for Mrs. Kahili.. 8 00 Chr. Carl Eberhardt, clothing for Peter Hanson 4 50 Allen & Olson, mdse. for Richard Tidd 11 19 H. Siren, coffin for Lars Bjorklund 20.00 Carl Anderson, mdse. for Mrs. Sohlberg 15.70 Hennepin County, boarding county pris oners 140.5S Fay Cravens, publishing notices for county 20.95 C. W. Burnhelm, recording bonds 3.00 Guy Ewing. postage, express, freight, etc.. for county superintendent and expenses of summer school 51.92 T. Norton, publishing notices for county 15.98 Tn-State Telephone Co., telephone tolls 1.00 Midland Chemical Co., disinfectant... 12.50 Princeton Union, publishing ditch no tices 21.75 Princeton Union, stationery and county printing 176.90 K. H. Burrell, postage for treasnrer's office 15.CO Gustaf Lueck, road work in com. dist. No. 1 50 00 L. F. Lein, building bridge over Bogus brook in com. dist. No. 3 75 00 E. N. Bacon, plank for bridge in com. dist No 4 3.00 Walfrid Engstrom, material for bridge at Big Eddy in com. dist. No. 4 402.32 John DeMers, road 'work in com. dist. No. 5 8.62 Evert Corwin, road work in com. dist. No. 5 9.00 S. B. Terwilligar, road work in com. dist. No. 5 31.25 Melvin Franklin, road work in com. dist. No. 5 8.62 J. E. Franklin, road work in com. dist. No. 5 45.00 Peter P. Haggberg, road work in com. dist. No. 5 9.00 Jonas P. Grant, road work in com. dist. No. 5 3.00 Jonas P. Grant, road work in com. dist. No. 5 6.00 Harry Shockley, sheriff fees and mile age in uncollected personal prop erty tax warrants 20.00 George Siebert, witness fees and mile age, State vs. Harmon Emme 2.20 Max Cordiner. 2 days as rodman on ditch No. 2 4.00 Edmund Young, livery for engineer on ditchNo.2 5 00 R. S. Chapman, per diem and expenses for self and assistant inspecting and accepting ditch No. 2 16.50 S. Chapman, 1 day's attendance as engineer at final hearing on ditch No. 3 5.00 A. C. Smith. 1 day's attendance as viewer at final hearing of ditch No. 3 3.00 R. A. Ross. 1 day and expenses as view er at final hearing of ditch No. 3 3.25 M. Murray. 1 day and expenses as viewer at final hearing of ditch No. 3 3.85 L. &. Libby, 1 day and mileage as com missioner on ditch No. 3. special session 3.20 L. S. Libby, 4 days and mileage on board of equalization 12.20 L. S. Libby, 30 miles" travel viewing countyroad 3.00 R. S. Shaw. 25 miles' travel viewing county road 2 50 R. S. Shaw, 1 day and mileage as com missioner on ditch. No. 3, special session 4.60 R. S. Shaw, 4 days and mileage on board of equalization and 16 miles travel attending commissioners' meeting 15.20 John Dalchow, 1 day and mileage as commissioner on ditch No. 3, special session 4 20 ohn Dalchow, 4 days and mileage on board of equalization and 12 miles travel attending commissioners meeting 14 40 J. W. McClure, 1 day and mileage as commissioner on ditch No. 3 special session 11 00 W McClure. 4 days and mileage on board of equalization and 80 miles travel attending commissioners meeting 28 CO W. McClure. 20 miles travel on com mittee work 2.00 Geo H. Deans, 4 days and mileage on board of equalization and 34 miles travel attending commissioners' meeting 18 80 On motion the claim of Oscar Os borne for road work in commissioner district No. 3 was laid over for fur ther consideration. On motion the claims presented by Grace Cone and Rena Stromwall for witness fees and mileage in the case of State vs. S. A. Cone were rejected by a unanimous vote of the board, they not having been reported as wit nesses in the case by the justice of the peace before whom the suit was held in his transcript of costs and proceed ings on file. On motion of Geo. H. Deans, sec onded by R. S. Shaw, the board voted unanimously to appropriate the sum of two hundred dollars from the county road and bridge fund to aid the town of Milaca in the reconstruc tion of the bridge across the East Branch of Rum river at the Big Eddy, and the sum of five hundred dollars to aid in the construction of a bridge across the West Branch of Rum river at a point where said stream crosses the section line between sections 10 and 15 in the town of Milo. No further business appearing, on motion the board adjourned to Mon day, October 1st, 1906, at 11 O'clock a. m. L. S. LIBBY, Chairman Board of County Comsmis sioners, Mille Lacs County, Minn. Attest* E.*E. WHITNEY, County Auditor and Ex-Officio Clerk of Board. (Auditor's Seal.) MARK, THE AUCTIONEER, Is Prepared to Hold Auctions at Farmors Private Residences. Persons about to sell their house hold furniture, live stock, farm ma chinery, etc., who are desirous of dis posing of the same at their homes, should call on me. For a very rea sonable commission I will conduct their auctions upon their own prem ises. Emmet Mark, Auctioneer, Princeton. Scrub yourself daily, you're not clean inside. Clean insides means clean stomach, bowels, blood, liver, clean, healthy tissue in every organ. Moral: Take Hollister's Rocky Moun tain Tea. 35 cents, tea or tablets. C. A. Jack. (First publication Aug. 2. 1906.) Summons. STATE OF MINNESOTA I County of Mille Lacs fs District Court. seventh Judicial District. George H. Deans, Plaintiff, 1 vs. Stephen McCormick, .TulianB. McCor mick, P. I. Northwav. Emma A. North way, Ada A. Northway. Delos R. North way, George A. Northway, Mary M. Northway. also all other persons or parties unknown, claiming any right title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the complaint here in. Defendants The State of Minnesota, to the above named defendants. You are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled action, which complaint has been filed in the office of the clerk of said dis trict court, at the village of Princeton, county of Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your answer to said complaint on the subscriber, at his office in the village of Princeton in the county of Mille Lacs, within twenty (20) days after service of this sum mons upon you. exclusive of the dav of such service, and if you fail to answer the "said com plaint within the time aforesaid the plaintiff in this action will apply to the court for the relief demanded in said complaint, together with plaintiff costs and disbursements herein. CHARLES KEITH. Plaintiff Attorney Princeton. Minn. Notice of Lis Pendens. STATE OF MINNESOTA. I County of Mille Lacs. ss District Court, Seventh Judicial District. George Deans, Plaintiff, vs. Stephen McCormick. Julian B. McCor mick, I Northway. Emma A North way. Ada A. Northway. Delos R. Isorthway, George A. Northway. I Mary M. Northway, also all other persons or parties unknown, I claiming any right, title, estate, lien or I interest in the real estate described in I the complaint herein. Defendants. Notice is hereby given, that an action has been commenced in this court by the above named plaintiff against the above named de fendants: that the object of said action is to determine the adverse claim of the defendants and each and all of them, and the rights of the parties respectively herein, in and to the real estate hereinafter described and asking that said adverse claim of the defendants, and each of them, may be adjudged by the court null and void, and that the title of said real estate may be adjudged and decreed to be in the plaintiff, and that the premises affected by said action, situated in the countv of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, are described as fol lows The northeast quarter of section twenty (20) township thirty-seven (37) range twenty-seven (3i). CHARLES KEITH, Plaintiff's Attorney, Princeton. Minn'. First publication July 12.1906. Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the payment of the sum of twelve hundred one and 11-100 dol lars, which is claimed to be due and is due at the date of this notice upon a certain mortgage duly executed and delivered by Fred Beto sin gle man. mortgagor, to J.I. Case Threshing Machine Company, a corporation, mortgagee, bearing date the second day of June, 1903, and with a power of sale therein contained, duly recorded in the office of the register of deeds in and for the county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, on the second day of June, 1903, at one o'clock m.. in book of mortgages, on pages 549 and 550, and no action or proceeding having been instituted, at law or otherwise to recover the debt 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 de scribed in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: The south half of the northeast quarter of section twenty-one (21). in township thirty-six (36). north, of range twenty-seven (27), west in Mille Lacs county and State of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and appurtenances which sale will be made by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs county.at the front door of the court house in the village of Princeton, in said coun ty and state, on the 25th day of August 1906, at 10 clock A. M., of that day, at public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt of twelve hundred one and 11-100 dollars, and in terest, and the taxes, if any. on said premises, and fifty dollars, attorney's fees, as stipulated in and by said mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the disbursements allowed by law: sub ject to redemption at any time within one year from the day of sale, as provided by law Dated June 1st. A. D. 1906. J. I. CASE THRESHING MACHINE COMPANT. CHARLES KEIT H, Attorney. Mortgagee. First Publication Aug. 9.1906. Order for Hearing on Petition for Ex= animation of Final Account and for Discharge of Guardian. In the matter of the guardianship of Henry P. Clark, an incompetent ward. On receiving and filing the netition of Rosell E. Jones, representing, among other things, that he is the guardian of the above named ward: that said guardianship has terminated by reason of the death of said ward: and that he has filed his final account of said guardian ship: and praying that a time and place be fixed for hearing said petition, the examina tion and allowance of said final account. It is ordered, that said petition for the ex amination and allowance of said final account be heard at the probate court office in the court house, at the village of Princeton, said county of Mille Lacs, on Friday, the 31st day of August. A. 1906, at 2 clock in the after noon of said day. It is further ordered. That notice hereof be given to all parties interested, bv publishing this order, once in each week, foi three suc cessive weeks prior to said day above speci fied for the examination of said final account of said guardian, in the Princeton UNION, a weekly newspaper printed and published at the village of Princeton, in said county and state. Dated August Sth. A. D. 1906. B. M. VANALSTEIN, [Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate. First publication Aug. 16.1906. Order Limiting Time to File Claims, and for Hearing Thereon. ESTATE OF LOUIS PAYETTE. State of Minnesota. County of Mille Lacs.In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of Louis Payette, decedent. Letters of administration this day having been granted to Freeman Payette. It is ordered, that the time within which all creditors of the above named decedent may present claims against his estate in this court, be, and the same hereby is, limited to three months from and after the date hereof: and that Thursday, the 15th day of November. 1906, at 2 o'clock M., in the probate court rooms at the court house at Princeton, in said county, be, and the same hereby is. fixed and appointed as the time and place for hearing upon and the examination, adjustment and allowance of such claims as shall be presented within the time aforesaid. Let notice hereof be given by the publication of this order in the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper published at Princeton, in said county, as provided by law. Dated August 11th, 1906. B. M. VANALSTEIN, [Probate Court Seal.] Probate Judge. First publication Aug, 16, 1906. Citation for Hearing on Final Account and for Distribution. ESTATE OF WILLIAM J. BLAKELY. State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lacs.In Probate Court. In the matter of the estate of William J. Blakely. decedent. The State of Minnesota to all persons inter ested in the final account and distribution of the estate of said decedent: The representa tive of the above named decedent, having filed in this court her final account of the adminis tration of the estate of said decedent, together with her petition praying for the adjustment and allowance of said final account and for distribution of the residue of said estate to the persons thereunto entitled: Therefore, you, and each of you, are hereby cited and required to show cause, if any you have, before this court at the probate court rooms in the court house, in the village of Princeton, in the county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, on the 7th day of September, 1906, at 10 o'clock A. M., why said petition should not be granted. Witnes the judge of said court, and the seal of said court, this 11th day of August, 1906. B. M. VAN ALSTEIN, [Probate Court Seal.] Probate Judge. E. L. MCMILLAN, Attorney for Petitioner, Princeton, Minn. J-- 4 V %k ^^**j*&*&MU^B*i