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Mower County transcript. [volume] (Lansing, Minn.) 1868-1915, September 20, 1905, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025431/1905-09-20/ed-1/seq-8/

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.CHARLES CLARK MUNjN
SYNOPSIS.
irs 1 and 11—Uncle Terry is the keeper of
light on Southport island. He has an
daughter Telly (Etelka), grown to-wo
„_J, whowas'rescued when a babe from
Keik of the Nbrwagion ship Peterson. Ill
and Alice Page are two orphans with
of debt, living in the village of Sand
-bertis a college graduate, and through
wace of his chum, Frank Nason, gets a
in tnelaw office of "Old Nick" Frye in
IV—Frye is a scoundrel and 18 the at
loir Frank's father, a wealthy Boston
hi. He ftants Albert to keep up hie m
Wlth Frink, who has a yacht, plenty of
id nothing to do but amuse himself.
:-In anevenin«'s outing with Frank,
titters away $20. At.the same time
walking four, miles a day to teach
Slid supporting herself and Aunt Susan.
Sreases Albert's pay from $75 to $175a
a. bribe to spy npon the Nasons.^ VII
—Albert tells Frank of his debts,
straggles and his dislike of expensiye
/r Frank confesses his disgust with' an
and induces his father to make Albert
kftfeey in place of Frye.\ IX, and XI—
-i J2.500 a year to attend Nason saf
takes Franli-t© his, village home for
with the ine#itable result that his
smitten with Alice, XII-jrFrank is de
.rtpjth the country holidayif sleighriaes
Bling. Alice keeps him. &t a distance and
brother that his chum ought to work
ng. XIII and XIV—A notice appears
pers calling for the heirs of Eric Peter
kholm, whose son and his wife and
wrecked on the Maine coast. Frye
fofcney. Uncle TerrV goes to Boston
telling his story in full gives Frye
/ecover the estate for Telly. XV and
Jbik.takes a hint from Alice find studies
bert plans a summer vacation trip to
for himself and chum. Alice resolves
E411 in love with the citv chap according
iplot. XVII and XVIII—Alice avoids
ir Frank alone. However, he scatters
fieely among the villagers that gossips
down as a millionaire courting the
ioolma'am.
efl to every girl sBe knew. The
i$]jar incident created the most
jpfcpbowever. The miller had re
[e4 that a "young feller who
lftoney round that way must be
that remark soon grew into
Itbat Alice Page's beau was
.ft-million and that she was en
im.
ht be expected, the subject of
i$x gossip heard none of it until
had reached alarming pro
s.. Mrs. Mears was the fi^st
the extent of the gossip.
5* tell me," said that worthy
nix to Alice one Sunday after
u-that you ain't likely to teach
Rafter this summer."
.jWby not?" answered Alice.
t| give satisfaction?"
Iffpln't that I guess you can
*i(,the reason, and I want to. be
ifst to congratulate you. They
^e's worth a pile o' money, an'
^jp^^nly well favored so far as
as but, then, 'handsome is as
^e does' was alius my motto."
?$3#jiored.
%$rou mean Mr. Nason, my broth
^fjfewd?" she said seriously,
jj^rwho else wotild I mean? I've
i$$gi{i!j(Ji^bat you was to be married this
that he is worth a million.
pyi:,say he told Amos Curtis he was,
ii^don't
believe that. But any
says he gave him $5 'jest
his old boat that wa'n't worth
^Jjj^ln'.rup fer kindlin's!'
•iv^^'^.-not true, not one word of it,"
,^5'Qiaiped Alice angrily, "and if you
•iqjip^effiog.-jae one bit I wish you would
f^iii^S^ybody I said so."
i^bftvwaited to hear no more, nor for
^p(h£i$5usan, -who bad lingered to chat
i9^SU} ,.SQme one, but walked home hur
.^^y^as if to hide herself. Once in
jfc$jh^||e(nt. house she began to cool off.
•^'IvWOn't believe he told Amos he was
a, million," she said to herself.
so
stupid as that. But I
£#q$ii^|dd the silly boy! did give him
'ijqh has started all this gossip."
pijs,Aunt Susan came in she fairly
I upon her. "Why haven't you
auntie, about all this gossip
the rounds regarding Mr.
ipr^tnd myself? I know you have
$t*t
nonsense,, Alice," answered
iy rather sharply, "and you are
listen to 'em. I've heard it,
ge, but so long as it's no discred
it why, let it go into one ear and
?r, same as I do! Folks must
i$Ws town, an' what they're gay
you ought to make you feel
iat a -young fellow 1:
f$£th money _wanted
•and he certainly
,lsho
no judge."
*?h\f
Ffcgot Aunt Susan on his'j
|,'^E9ert," Alice thought,
i.kept him at a dista
ijn for being so silly
just
his
at afternoon Alice called upon
ies and talked about every
ipt the subject she most want*
about, and then as Abby
ad a Sunday evening caller,
ic^jupe home at dusk. Never be
the house seemed so lone
f£pd, as she sat on the porch and
Ltalk with Aunt Susan her
•were elsewhere.
|jbe lights across the valley,
fji*ved as curfew by saying bed
gn they went out, had disap
5?pe came in and, seating her
'^he dark at the piano, softly
tfjbe chords and hummed the
a song.
flpme out all right," said Aunt
herself, and she waited till
j^esd to her to come in and go to
CHAPTER XIX.
(RANK NASON had consoled
himself during the many
months of hard study with
visions of a yachting trip in
August, when perhaps in
ner Alice Page .could be iri
:oxae, ^ItlrJiiB mothfe* atid
sisters to chaperon her and her broth
er and some other friends to complete
the party.
He had the Gypsy put in first -class
shape and all her staterooms refur
nished, and one in particular, which he
intended Alice should occupy, uphol
stered in blue. So well formed were
his plans that he timed! the start so as
to utilize the July moon for the first
ten days and mapped out a trip-taking
in all the Maine coast, spending a week
at Bar Harbor, and then .a run up as
far as Nova Scotia.
He. had described all the charms of
this trip to Alice and extended to her
the most urgent invitation. He had
obtained her brothers promise to sup
plement it and also to'make one of the
party, and he had persuaded his sister
Blanch to aid him wirth his mother, but
he had met discouragement on all sides.
In the first place, Alice wrote it was
doubtful if she could go. It would be
a delightful outing and one she would
enjoy, but it would not be right to
leave Aunt Susan alone for so long, and
then, as her school did not close until
the last of June, she would have no
time to get ready.
To cap the climax of Frank's discom
fiture, when July came his mother an
nounced that she had decided to go to
the mountains for th'e summer.
"It's no use, Bert," he said to his
friend one evening. "I wanted your
sister to go to Maine with us and moth
er and the girls and a few more to
make a party, but it's no go. I can't
induce your sister to join us, and it's
no use if she would, for mother has
determined to go to |he mountains, and
that settles it If ytjjii and I have any
outing on the yacht\we must make up
a gander party."
"That suits me just as well as, and
in fact better than, the other plan," re-'
plied Albert consolingly. "If we have
a lot of ladies along we must dance at
tendance upon them, and if not we can
fish, smoke, play cards, sing or go to
sleep when we feel like it I tell you,
Frank," he continued, evidently desir
ing to cheer up that young man, "girls
are all right as companions at home or
at balls and theaters, but on a yacht
they are in the way."
A week afterward, and early one
bright morning, the Gypsy, with
skipper, crew and a party of eight
jolly young men on board, sailed out
of Boston and that night dropped
anchor under the lee of an island in
Casco bay. She remained there one
full day and the next ran to Booth-'
bay and found shelter in a landlocked
cove forming part of the coast line
of Southport island. It was. after din
ner next day, and while the rest of
the party were either .playing cards or
napping in hammocks under' the awn
ing, that Albert Page' took one of the
boats, his pipe and sketchbook and
rowed down the coast a mile to an in
let he had noticed the day before. The
outer point of this was formed by a
bold cliff that he desired to sketch, and
pulling the boat well up behind the
inner point, tying the paiuter to a
rock and taking the cushions along,
he found a shady spot and sat down.
The sloping rock he selected for a
Seat was a little damp, but he thought
nothing of it, and lighting his pipe be
gan sketching.
He worked for an hour putting the
weed draped rocks and long swells
that broke over them into his book,
and then, lulled perhaps by the monot
onous rhythm of the ocean, lay back
on the cushions and fell asleep. The
next he knew he was awakened by a
cold sensation and found the tide had
risen until it wet his feet. Hastily
getting up/he took the cushions and
returned to where he had left the boat,
only to find it had disappeared. The
rising tide had lifted the boat and
painter from the rocks, and it was
nowhere to be seen.
"There must be some road back, up
on the Island," he thought, "that will
lead me near the cove where the
Gypsy is," and, still retaining the
cushions, he started to find it. But
he was a stranger to Southport island,
and the farther away from the sea he
got the thicker grew 4the tangle of
scrub spruce and briers. It was too
thick to see anywhere, and after a
half hour of desperate scrambling the
afternoon sun began to seem about-due
east. He had long siriceldropped^the
cushions, antl finally, in' sheer -exhaus
tion, he sat do%n on a,*ock to collect
himself.
"It looks as though I'm blH'ed .to^stay
here all night," he thought as he noted
the lowering sun, "and nobody knows
how much longer! There must be a
road somewhere, though, and I'm go
ing to find, it if the light lasts long
enough."
He started once more and had not
gone ten rods ere he came to one, ana
then he breathed easier. His clothes
were torn, his hands and face scratch
ed by briers, and to save himself he
couldn't make it seem but that the sun
was setting in the east He sat down
to think. All sound of the ocean was
gone, and a stillness that seemed to
crawl out of the thicket was around
him. He rested a few moments more
and then suddenly heard the sound of
wheels and presently saw, coming
around the curVe, an old fashioned
carryall, worn and muddy, and, driv
ing the h'orse at a jog trot a man as
4ii32fc?"UCsJ -ifjlkla^. as .the yehkjp.,
up hl»h
to the man, who. eyed him curiously,
"but will you tell me where I am?1'
"Waal," was the answer -In a slow
drawl, "ye're on .Southport Island an'
'bout four mlles|from the jumpin' off
place. Whar might ye be goln'?. Ye
looked bushed." ci
"I am," answered Page, "arid badly
bushed too. I lost my boat over back
here on the shore and have had a
cheerful time among the Mohawk
briers. I belong to a yacht that is
anchored in a cove of this island, I
can't tell where, arid if you,will take
me to her I'll pay you well."
The man in the wagon laughed.
"Say, stranger," he observed with, a
chuckle, "you 'mind me o* the feller
that got full an' wandered round for
a spell till he fetched up to a house
an' sed to the man that cum to the
door, 'If you will tell me who I am or
whar I am or whar I want ter go Fir
give ye a dollar,'"
Page had to laugh In spite of his
plight, for the humorous twinkle In
the old man's eyes as he uttered his
joke was Infectious.
"I'd like ter 'commodate ye," he add
ed, "but as I'm carryin' Uncle Sam's
mail an' must git home an' tend the
light an' as ye don't know
{whar ye
want ter go, ye best jump in an' go
down to Saint's Best, whar I live, an'
in the mornin' we'll try an' hunt up
yer boat."
It seemed the only thing to do, and
Albert availed himself of the chance.
"Can you tell the spot where you
found me?" he said to the man as they
started on. "I'd like to go back there
tomorrow and find my cushions."
"Waal," was the.answer, "as I've
druv over this road twice a day for
nigh on to thirty year, I'm tolerable
familiar with it. My name's Terry,
an' I'm keeper o' the light at the Cape
an' carry the mail to sorter piece out
on. Who might ye be?"
"My name's Page, and I'm from Bos
ton, and a lawyer -by profession," re
plied Albert.
Uncle Terry eyed him rather sharply.
"I wouldn't 'a' took ye fer one," he
said. "Ye look too honest I ain't
much stuck on lawyers," he added with
a chuckle. "I've had 'sperence with
'em. One of 'em sold me a hole in the
ground onct, an' it cost me the hull o'
twenty years' savin's! Ye'll 'scuse
me fer b'ein' blunt—it's my natur."
"Oh, I. don't mind," responded Al
bert laughingly. "But you mustn't
judge us all by one rascal."
They drove on, and as they jogged
up and down the sharp hills he caught
sight here'and there of the ocean, and
alongside the road, which consisted of
two ruts, a path and two grass grown
ridges, he saw wild roses in endless
profusion. On either hand was an in
terminable thicket. In the little val
leys grew masses of rank ferns and
on the ridges, interspersed between
the wild roses, clusters of red bunch
berries. The. spn was almost down
when they reached the top of a'long
hill and he saw at its foot a small har
bor connected with the ocean by a nar
row- inlet and around it a dozen or
more brown houses. Beyond was a
tangle of rocks and, rising above them,
the top of a white lighthouse. Uncle
Stood there unconscious.
(Terry, who had kept up a running fire
of questions all the time, halted the
horse and said:
"Ye can now take yer first look at
Saint's Rest, otherwise known as the
Cape. We ketch some lobsters an' fish
here an' hev prayer meetin's once a
week."
Then he chirruped to the horse, and
they rattled down the hill to a small
store, where he'left a mail pouch and
then followed a winding road between
the -scattered houses and out to the
point, where stood a neat white dwell
ling close beside a lighthouse.
"I'll take ye Into the house," said Un
ele Terry as the two alighted, "an' tell
the wimmin folks to put on an extra
plate, an' I'll put up the boss."
"I'm afraid I'm putting your family
to some inconvenience," responded Al
bert, "and as it is not dark yet 1 will
walk out on the point. I may see thti
yacht and save you all trouble."
The
sun, a ball, of fire, was almost a1
the horizon, the sea all around lay
.dream of solitude,
4 ^'R. "Bif
V."
QladdeMd at
*ro«e and,
as
nnrumed exjanse of dark blue, undu
lating with the ground swells that
caught the red glow of the sinking sun
as they came in and broke upon the
rocks. Albert walked on to the highest
of the shore rocks^ and looked about.
There was no sign|of the Gyps^xttnd
only one -boat was^yisible, and thata
dory rowed by a man standing upright.
Over the still waters Albert could de
tect the measured stroke of his oars.
That and the low rr nble of the ground
pwells, breaking almost at his feet
were the only sounds. It was like
a
fair
reipoyed
from
the world and all ita dlBtcaetions. For
a few moments-he^stood cotittimpiatimr
rJ.
the. ocean alight ^itii the setting pun's
red glow, the gray roqks at his feet aqd
the talj white
above him,
point.
and then started around the
He had not taken ten steps
When he saw the figure of a girl lean
Iris
against a rock and watching the
setting sun. One elbow was resting on
the rock, her face reposing in her open
hand and fingers half hid in the
masses of hair that shone in the
burnished gold. A broad sun
hatf lay on the rock, and the delicate
profile of her face was sharply outlined
against the western sky.
She had not heard Albert's steps, but
stood there unconscious of his scrutiny.
He noted the classic contour of her fea
tures, the delicate oval of her lips and
chin, and his artist eye dwelt upon and
admired her rounded bosom, and per
fect shoulders.. Had she posed' for a
picture she could not have chosen a bet
ter posittQn,.,.and was so alluring and
withal so sweet and^ unconscious that
for a moment he forg6t all else, even
his own rudeness in standing there and
staring at her. Then he recovered him
self and, turning, softly retraced his
steps so as not to disturb her:: Who
she was he had no idea and was still
wondering when he met Uncle Terry,
who at once invited him into the house.
"This 'ere's Mr. Page, Lissy," he said
as they entered and met a stout, elder
ly and gray haired woman.
Of Chblera Morbus with One Small
Bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy.
Mr. G. W. Fowler of Hightower, Ala.,
relates an experience he had while serv
ing on petit jury in a murder case at
Edwardsville, county seat of Clebourne
county, Alabama. He says: "While
there I ate some fresh meat and some
souse meat and it gave me cholera mor
bus in a very severe form. I was never
more stek in my life and sent to the
drug store for a certain cholera mixture,
but the druggist sent me a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy instead, saying that he
had not what I sent for, but that this
medicine was so much better he would
rather send it to me in the fix I was in. 1
took one dose of it and was better in
five minutes.... The second dose cured
me entirely. Two fellow jjarors were
afflicted in the same manner and one
twenty-five cent bottle cured the three
of us." For sale by all druggists.
TAKE NOTICE.
It will be to your personal advantage
for you to keep this in mind if you
have any use for a fine piano in your
home, as I have just received instruc
tions from two of the largest manufac
turers of pianos in the United states to
hold a Special Sale for thirty, days at
reduced prices on iheir pianos and with
directions not to be undersold. Terms
to suit purchasers. Call soon and get
a good piano at. a bargain at my old
stand, 125 Main street, Austin.
M. J. KEEN AN, Manager.
Normal rates have been restored by
all lines between Chicago, Buffalo, New
Tork, Boston, and other Eastern points,
and the. Nickel Elate Boad is still pre
pared t^furnish strictly first class ser
vice between Chicago and the East, in
their three daily through trains to New
York and Boston, at rates as low as ob
tain by any other line. Meals served as
you like, in the dining car, either A.la
Carte, Club or Table de hote, but in no
case will a meal cost more than one
dollar. Our rates will be of interest to
you, and information cheerfully given
by calling at 111 Adams Street or ad
dressing John Y. Calahan, General
Agent, 113 Adams St., Room 298, Chi
cago.
Notice the Public.
I hereby give notice to all concerned
that I have given my son, George Kel
ley, a minor, his time and that I will
from this date not collect or cla^m his
wages and I will not be responsibie for
any debts or obligation which he may
contract. WILLIAM KEL LEY.
Notice to the Public.
Corning, Minn., Sept. 2,1905,
To WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
My wife, Lena Ulland, has deserted
my bed'attd bo4rd without lawful ex-'
cuse. All persons are hereby not^ed
that I will not be responsible for any
debts contracted by her.
30 S.S. ULLAND.
Stops the Gough
and Works off the Cold.
laxative Bromo-Qninine Tabletaonre a eold in
ne dar. No Cure, no Pay. Price 25 cents
Order for
lighthouse towering
CL.
"I
BTATB or MINNESOTA,
Connty of Mower—88.
In Probate Conrt.
found
him up the road a spell an' wantin' to
know whar he was."
Albert bowed.
"I am sorry to intrude," he said, "but
I had lost my boat and all points of the
compass when your husband kindly
took me in charge." •-AV..
Being offered a chair, Albert* sat
down and was left alone. He surveyed
the plainly furnished sitting room, with
open fireplace, a many colored rag car
pet on the floor, old fashioned.!chairs
and dozens of pictures on the walls.
They caught his eye at once, mainly
because of the oddity of the frames,
which were evidently homemade, and
then a door was opened, and Uncle Ter
ry invited him into a lighted room
where a table was set. The elderly
lady was standing at one end of it and
beside her a younger one, and as Al
bert entered he heard Uncle Terry say,
"This is our gal Telly, Mr. Paige," and
as he bowed he saw, garbed in spotless
white, the girl he had seen leaning
against the rock and watching the sun
set.
To be Continued.
THREE JURORS CURED
Special term September.'.lst 1605.
In the matter of the estate of Chris Fedson,
On reading and Ming the petition of Mary
M. Fedson of Mitchell County,* Iowa, tepresent-
county, Iowa, died intestate, and being a non
resident of this county at the time of his death,
leaving goods, chattels and estate within this
county, and that the said petitioner is the
widow of said deceased, and praying that ad
ministration of said estate be to A. N. Lund
granted
It is ordered that said petition be heard be
fore this court on Monday, the 2nd day of
October, A. D. 1905 at 10 o'clock a. m. at the pro
bate office in* the city Of Austin in said county.
Ordered further, that ndtice thereof be given
to the heirs of said deceased, and to all per
sons interested by publishing thiB order once in
each week for three successive weeks prior to
said day of hearing, in the MOWBK COUNTY
TEANSCEIPT. a weekly newspaper printed and
published at the city of Austin in said county.
Dated at Austin, Minnesota, the 1st day ef
September, A. D. 1909.
By the Court,
[SEALI J.M. GREENMAN,
Sept. 6,18, 20
Order for Hearing Proof of Will.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,,
County of Mower—ss.
In Probate Court,
Special Term, September 5th, 1905.
In the matter of the estate of Huldah R. Cooley
deceased.
Whereas, an instrument in writing, purport
ing to be the last will and testament of Huldah
K. Cooley deceased, late of said connty, has been
delivered to this court:
And whereas, J. B. Viall has filed therewith
his petition, representing among other things
that said Huldah R. Cooley died in said coun
ty on the 1st day of September, 1905, testate
and that said petitioner is ene of the 'devices
named in said last will and testament- and
praying that the said instrument may be ad
mitted to probate and that letters of adminis
tration with the will annexed be to him issued
thereon
It is ordered that proofs of said instrument,
and the said petition, be heard before this
court, at the probate office in said county, on
Tuesday the 3rd day of October, A. D., 1905 at ten
o'clock in the forenoon, when all persons
interested may appear for or contest the pro
bate of said instiument.
And it is further ordered, that notice of the
time and place of said hearing be given to all
persons interested, by publishing this order
once in each week for three successive weeks
prior to said day of hearing in the MOWER
COUNTY TBANSCEIPT, a weekly newspaper
printed and published at the city of Austin in
said connty.
Dated at Austin, Minn., the 5th day of Sep
tember A. D. 1905.
(Seal) By the Court,
It is ordered, that said petition for the ex
amination and allowance of said account and
the filing of the final decree in said matter be
heaid at the probate court office in the court
house at the city of Austin in said county of
Mower on Thursday the 5th day of October, A.
D.1905, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said aay.
It is further ordered, that notice hereof be
given to all parties interested by publishing
this order once in each week for three successive
weeks prior to said day above specified for the
examination of said final account, in the Mower
County TRANSCBIPT a weekly newspaper print
ed and published at the city of Austin in said
county and state.
Dated at Austin, MiBn., Sept. 7, A. D., 1905
B» the Court,
J. M. GREENMAN,
[SEALJ Judge of Probate.
Sept. 13, 20, 27.
Mortgage Sale.
Defauit having been made in the payment of
the sum of Thirty-Three Hundred and Ten Dol
lars ($3310) which is claimed to be due at the
date of this notice upon a certain mortgage,
duly executed and delivered by Ole L. Bungum
and Godve Bungum,. his wife, mortgagors, to
Lizzie D. Williams, mortgagee, bearing date
the 3rd day of February, A. D., 1898, and with a
power of sale therein contained, duly recorded
in the office of the Register of Deeds in and for
the county of Mower and State of Minnesota,
on the 15th day of February,
't*"
Una notice of
Arrive
from
11:55 a,mi
1:80 p.m.
*10:35 p.m.
6 .*00 a.m.
2:25 p.m.
6 i05 a.m.
2:25 p.m.
*10:25 a.m.
6:40 p.m.
6 40p.m,
*11:55 p.m.
8:05 p.m
Judge of Probate^
J. M. GREENMAN,
Judge of Probate.
Sept. 6,13, 20.
Order for Hearing on Petition for
Settlement of Account and on
Petition for Discharge ot
Executor or Ad
minlstrator.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Mower—ss.
In Probate Court.
Special term, Sept. 7,1905.
In the matter of the estate of Joseph
Neller, deceased.
On receiving and filing the petition of Still
man Noble, representing, among other things,
that he is the administrator of the estate of the
above named decedent, and that he has fully
administered said estate and filed his final ac
count thereof and praying that a time and
place be-fixed for hearing said petition, the ex
amination and allowance of said account, and
the making and filing of the final decree of dis
tribution of said estate and that a further
time and place be fixed for the hearing of said
.petition for the discharge of said adminis
trator, together with the sureties on his bond.
A.
Chatfield, Minn.
Aug. 16, S3. 30, Sept. 6,13,20,27.
Mortgage Sale.
Default having been made in the payment of
the sum of .eight hundred eighty-six and 85-100
dollars ($886.85) which is claimed to be^'due at
the date of this notice upon- a certain mort
gage, duly executed and delivered by Ole L.
Bungum and Godve Bungum, his wife,"/ mort
gagors to Lizzie D. Williams, mortgagee, beart
mg date the 24th day of February,. A, D., 1898,
and with a power of sale therein contained,
duly recorded in the office of the Register of
Deeds in and for the county of Mower and
stale of Minnesota, on the 26th day of Febru
ary, A D., 1898, at 3:30 o'clock p. m., in book
24 of Mortgages, on page 473 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:
Tae north half of the north half of the
south west quarter (H) of section No. two (2)
of township one hundred and four (104), north
of range. sixteen (16) west, there being forty
acres in Mower county and state of Minnesota,
with the-, hereditaments and appurtenances:
which 'sale will be made by the sheriff of said
Mjiwflr 'county, at the west front doOr of the
court hohse, in the city of Austin in saiid coun
ty andit&te, on Friday,' the 29th day of Sep
tember^, A. p., 1905, at 2:30 o'clock.p.'m. of that
day, at public vendue, to the highest Udder for
cash, to pay said debt and interest, 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 dis
bursements allowed bj law subjecf to redemp
tion at any time within one year from the day
of sale, as provided hy law.
Dated August 3, A? D., 1905,
LIZZIE D. WILLIAMS.
JOSEPH UNDERLEAK, Attorney,
Chatfield, Minn.
Aug. 16.23,80, Sept. 6.13,20, 27.
itH
FF*. RAILROAD.
Maplt Leaf
D., 1898, at 4
o'clock p. m., in book 24, of Mortgages, on page
467, and no action or proceeding having been
instituted, at law or 9therwise, to recover the
debt secured by 6aid 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 northwest quarter of section No. two (2) in
township one hundred and four (104), north of
range No. sixteen (16) west, iu Mower county
and state of Minnesota, with the heredita
ments and appurtenances: which sale will be
made by the sheriff of said Mower county, at the
west front door of the court house, in the city
of Austin, in said county and state, on Friday,
the 29th day of September, A. D, 1905, at 2
o'clock p. 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 fifty dollars attorney's .feed as
stipulated in and by said mortgage .. in caselof
foreclosure, and the disbursements 'allowed by
law subject to redemption at any time within
one year from the day of sale, as provided by
Dated August 3, A. D., 1805.
LIZZIE D. WILLIAMS.
JOSEPH UNDERLEAK, Attorney,
"•C
St. Paul and Minneapolis
St. Paid and Minneapolis
St. Paul and Minneapolis
Cresco, Calmar, Chicago
Cresco.Calmar.Kan. City
.. .Peoria, Mason City,.
St. Louis Mason .& west
6:80 a.m
7:80 a.m
2:40 p.m
7 :50 p.m
*18:1"
16 p.m
7 ^5 p.m
12:20 p,m
3:25 p.m
6:25 a.m
6:25 a.m
Albert Lea and Jackson
Albert Lea, Jackson and
..—Madison, S.
LaCrosse, Milw., Chicago 7:05 p.m
LaCro8se,Milw., Chicago|*ll*Ji0 a.m
*Exc«pt Sunday Others daily. fCarriea
through sleeper to Chicago.
FREIGHT TRAINS CARRYING PASSENGERS
Arrive
from
2:00 p.m.
2:00 p.m.
7:10 p.m:
5 K)0 p.m.
1:06 a.m.
5:00 p.to,
1:00 a.m.
8:10 p.m.
5:15 p.m.
1:20 p.m.
Depart
for
5:15 a.m,
5:15 a.m,
6:15 p.m,
8:30 a.m,
7 ffl a.m.
8:45 a.m.
Owatonna, Faribault and
So. Minneapolis
Owatonna and Faribault
...LeRoy Calmar
.. ..LeRoy Calmar..
Lyleand MasoT) City..
"Lyle and Mason City..
Dexter, Spr Val,
LaCrosse
A. Lea, ^airm't, Jackson
A. Lea, Wells, Mankato
*30 a.m
5.5^ a.m
6.06 p.m
•Except Sunday. ^Sunday only. Others
daily.
Revised toNov. 8,1904.
C. W. SNERE Agent.
Iowa Central Railway.
Time of arrival and departure of trains of
Iowa Central R'yj. at Mason City, I-a. Ticket
office at depot. East Eighth street. Corrected
to January 26,1904.
PBINCIFAII CITIES. I LEAVE. ABBITB-
Marehalltown.Oskaloosa, I
Albia, 'Kansas City and-{
St. Louis
Marshall town, Oskaloosa,
2:40 pm
*1:05 pm
*12:09am
Monmouth and Peoria....
Hampton, Ackley, Eldora
and Marshalltown
Manly, Kensett, Northwood
and Albert Lea
*3:40 am
5:45 am
*8:45 pm
fl0:05anf
f4 :30 pm
*9:35 am
1:05 pm
•Daily. fDaily except Sunday.
2:40 p. m., train has fine reclining chair ears
and high back coaches through to Kansas
Citv and St. Louis, and Pullman sleeping cars
Albia to St. Louis and Kansas City. 12:09 a.
m., train has through buffet sleepers chair
cars and coaches all new, to St. Louis. 5:45 a.
m„ has fine reclining chair through to Peoria.
E or rates etc apply to.
H.
T.
Boyd, A. B. Cutts,
Agent G. P. and T. A
CHICAGO
GREAT
WESTERN
IN EFFECT JAN. 8,1905
GOING SOUTH AND WEST FOB LYLE, MASON
CITY, FOET DODGE, OMAHA.
Pass'ngr Pass'ngr
daily 7:40 am 8:00
8:10 am 8 :S0
11:00 am 11:00
11:10 am
11:34 am 11:35 pm
11:56am 11:5? pm
12:54 pm 12:S5am
3:30 3:11 am
7:55pm 7:l!i am
Lv Minneapolis..
Lv St. Paul
Lv Hayfleld
Lv Waltham
Lv Austin
Lv Lyle
Ar Mason City....
Ar Fort Dodge....
Ar Omaha
Freight going south, leaves Austin daily
except Sunday at 9:45 a. m.
GOING NOBTH FOB DODGE CENTER, ROCHES
TEE, MANKATO, ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS.
Lv Omaha
Lv Fort Dodge...
Lv Mason City...
Lv Lyle
Lv Austin
Lv Waltham
Lv Hayfield
Ar St Paul
A Minneapolis..,
A
Pass'ngr Pass'ngr
daily 8:30 pm 7:45 am
12:33 am
2:55
3:11 am
4:13 am
or
12:20
2:50
3:5lPm
4:14 jn
4 39
5:05
7:38
8:10
4:55 a
7:20 a
8:00 am
Freight train gomg'north leaves Austin daily
except Sunday at 4:25 p. m.
ABTHU'B COLE, Agant.
1690.
AUSTIN, MINN.
CAPITAL, SUBPLU8,
8100,000.00 I $50,000.0
UNDIVIDED PBOFIT8,
$15,000.00.
OFFIOBBS:
O. W.SHAW .President, N.F. BANFIBLD.Caohlor
H. S. BANIIELD, Assistant Cashier.
Intereit bearing certificates of deposit issued
Deeds, Insurance Policies and other valuable
papers cared for in our safety deposit bozoa
withont charge. General banking business in
all its branches transacted.
AUSTIN
National Bank
P. I. CRANE, President.
J. L. fllTCHELL, Cashier.
P. H. MITCHELL,, Asst. Cashier.
Paid in Capital $50,000.00
Money sent to any part of the world
at lowest rates. Real Estate Loans
negotiated. The business of farmers
and merchants solicited.
if
60 YEARS*
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DESIGNS
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tptcial noptce, without
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e, in the
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