OCR Interpretation

Mower County transcript. [volume] (Lansing, Minn.) 1868-1915, December 04, 1907, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025431/1907-12-04/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Comes Up Befere United Slates
Supreme Court
Thomas D. O'Brien of Minne-ota and
Attorney General Hadley of Mis
souri Appear for Plaintiff.
The case of Attorney General Ed
ward T. Young of Minnesota, Involv
ing a fin© of $100 on the charge of
contempt of court, was argued in
the supreme court of the United
States at Washington. The case deals
with the rights of states to prescribe
railroad rates and the importance of
the matter was indicated by the effort
to intervene which was made in be
half of the corporations doing busi
ness in other parts of the country,
which involve the same questions.
The case against Mr. Young grew out
of an effort by the Northern Pacific
Railway company to prevent Young
as attorney general from enforcing
the state law of 1907. The United
States court for the district of Minne
sota, Judge Lochren presiding, grant
ed a temporary injunction in accord
ance with the prayer of the railroad
company, but notwithstanding this
order Mr. Young instituted proceed
ings in the state circuit court for
Ramsey county asking for a writ of
mandamus compelling the railroad
company to comply with the law. He
was promptly summoned before Judge
Lochren, who imposed a fine for con
Attorney General Sought Relief.
The attorney general sought relief
by applying in an original action to
the supreme court for a writ of habeas
corpus on the ground that the Minne
sota federal court was without juris
The case involves the constitutional"
question whether an action like this
is not a suit against' a state, which is
prohibited by the eleventh amendmert
to the Constitution. So Important is
the case that Attorney Hines sought
on behalf of the Southern Railway
company to file a brief in the case
because of the probable effect of a de
cision on this point on the various
rate controversies of that ^company,
and a similar request was made in the
capp of the Consolidated Gas company
of New York, involving the 80-cent
law, by Former Assistant Attornev
General Whitney, v/ho appeared for
the House Service Corporation of New
York. Former Assistant General
Beck made a nrotest. in the lnttor pro
ceeding, contending thnt to !err
such a course at this time vr -'i
equivalent to J^llowing a prematura
argument of the gas case. The. eov
took the application in this case un
der advisement, but admitted the brief
in the Southern Railway case.
The Young case was argued bv At
torney Thomas D. O'Brien of Minne
sota and Attorney General Hadley of
Missouri for Mr. Young, and Chief
Counsel C. M. Bunn of the Northern
Pacific against that official.
Minnesota Supreme Court Defines
What Are Intoxicants.
Tht state supreme court ha« hand
ed down an important decision re
lating to the sale of intoxicat
ing liquors. This decision goe» into
the rights of dealers to sell malt bev
erages without local licenses and it
would appear that if the decision has
any general effect it will prevent the
sale of the various malt extracts ex
cept at regularly licensed saloons or
on the presentation of a doctor's pre
scription at a drug store.
The case was that of the state
against Noble Sc-hagel, a resident of
Kandiyohi county. The defendant was
indicted and found guilty of selling
intoxicants without a license. He sold
what was called Swedish malt. One
sample, after analysis by a university
professor, was found to contain 2.7r
per cent alcohol and another sample
disclosed 3.18 per cent alcohol. Scha
gel appealed and the supreme court
says the verdict must stand.
Youth and Young Man Lose Lives in
Sauk Lake.
John Hooper, ageci fifteen son ef
George Hooper, a well known farmer,
and Jgjtnes Draper, aged twenty-three,
a farrrrtiand employed by Daniel Buck
ley, were drowned
P-nk I •*,
a mile above Saul-: t_ nt
They were skating \v.: a r{
young folks and set out by them
selves for a distant part of the lake
That was the last seen of them alive.
An older brother of Hooper searched
all night for the bodies. Finally the
boy's hat was found near the shore
and then both bodies were seen lying
In eight feet of water near the edge
of some broken ice, through which
they had skated.
Charitable Bequest Upheld.
The California heirs of Fanny B.
Wilder of St. Paul have failed
to successfully attack the Wilder
charity, bequeathing millions to the
worthy poor of St. Paul. Judge Loch
ren, in the United States circuit court,
foas dismissed the bill brought by the
helis, holding that the charitable trust
had been upheld by the supreme court
of Minnesota. An appeal will be taken
trom Judge Locbxen'a decision.
4 W
Opening More of aSocial Than
Business Affair.
Illinois Man Will Again Preside Over
Lower Branch—Old Rules to
Govern New Body.
Washington, Dec. 2.—The meeting
of the Sixtieth congress resembled a
social function rather than the gather
ing for the transaction of important
business of the country. So great was
the demand for an opportunity to see
th« national legislature started in its
work that the galleries of the house
were reserved for the families and
friends of members, with very few
places left for the general public un
provided with tickets. In the senate
the same condition prevailed except
that a larger space was kept for those
who came without tickets.
The striking scenes were in the
house of representatives, where the
formal selection of Joseph G. Cannon
to again be speaker of that body and
the designation by the Democrats of
Mr. John Sharp Williams as their
leader, were occasions for ovations for
those gentlemen. The vast hall of
the house of representatives rang with
the cheers of Republicans and Demo
crats for their leaders, and the speak
'er received as warm a reception from
the members of the minority as he did
from his own party. The appearance
of Hon. William Jennings Bryan on
the floor of the house also was the
occasion for enthusiastic cheering by
the Democrats.
When the adoption of rules of the
government of the house during the
Sixtieth congress came up the rules
of the last congress were opposed by
John Sharp Williams and he was
joined in the opposition by Democrats
and by a single Republican, Mr. Coop
er, of Wisconsin. The old rules were
declared to be too autocratic, placing
too much power in the hands of the
speaker, but after a somewhat acrim
onious discussion they were adopted
by a party vote.
Committees were appointed by both
houses to inform the president that
congress had met and was ready
to receive any message he might, wish
to communicate.
New senators and representatives
were sworn in, and both houses ad
journed out of respect to the memory
of members who have died during the
recess of congress.
Poll of Democratic Senators and Rep
New York, Dec. 2.—Out of seventy
six Democratic senators and repre
sentatives polled in Washington by
the New York World forty-four de
clare unequivocally that the recent
statement of William J. Bryan that
he is acandidate for the Democratic
nomination for the presidency elim
inates all other candidates. Practically
all of them believe that he should run
on a conservative platform, although
there is a wide difference in opinion
as to what that platform should be.
Of those who do not consider that
Bryan is the only man one, Senator
Ranadell of Louisiana, is definite in
naming a candidal*. He comes out
flatfooted fox* Governor Johnson of
Five Factory Employes Killed at Wa
terbury, Conn.
Waterbury, Conn., Nov. 29.—Five
factory employes were killed at the
West Main street crossing over the
Highland division tracks of the New
York, New Haven and Hartford rail
road when an extra Hartford bound
freight train crashed into a trolley car
containing twenty-five persons bound
for the pin factories in Oakville. The
car was struck with great force direct
ly in the middle and all the passen
gers killed were badly mangled. Six
others were badly injured and had to
be carried to their homes.
flagman John Flavin and Conductor
John Dillon of the trolley car were
arrested. The motorman of the car,
Charles Leonard, was not held.
Another Legal Decision in Favor of
Mrs. Hartje.
Philadelphia, Dec. 2.—The superior
court has refused the petition of F.
Augustus Hartje of Pittsburg for a
reargument in fefe suit for a divorce
from his wife, Mary Scott Hartje.
The court recently affirmed a de
cision of the Allegheny oounty court,
which refused Hartje a divoroe.
Hartje sought to have the case re
opened en the ground of after dis
covered evidence. The case will prob
ably be appealed to the supreme
court of Pennsylvania.
Harry Thaw Writing a Book.
New York, Dec. 2.—Harry K. Thaw,
who is awaiting in the Tombs a sec
ond trial for the murder of Stanford
White, has written what he describes
as his "simple life" from day to day
in that prison, Thaw, in preparing
what practically is his autobiography,
has written down each little incident
and indexed it, according to a rude
plan of Ixis own, with a view to pub
lishing a book later on.
Little Hope for Men Entombed in
Pennsylvania Mine.
Rescuers Locate Charred Remains of
Several Victims, bi'.t Fail to
Find Any One Alive.
Pittsburg, Eec. 3.—Thirteen bodies
have been recovered from the Naomi
mines of the United Coal company,
near Fayette City. Two of these had
previously been identified, but eleven
of the bodies, horribly charred by t!ie
Are following the explosion, were left
at the bottom cf the shaft, so that ef
forts to reach other vk*5hs inight not
be delayed through removing the dead
ones to the surface, where frantic wo
men and children are waiting news of
the fate of loved ones.
The body of a mine pumper was
found near the twenty-second entry of
the mine. The man had died from
Judging from the fatalities thus far
known, two having been caused by
poisonous gas fumes, it is almost cer
tain that all of the forty-seven miners
entombed in the mine have succumbed
to the deadly afterdamp.
There is also a possibility that the
explosion occurred so close to the men
that they were killed by its force or
the resultant fall of tons of rock and
A large force of rescuers has la
bored almost constantly in an effort
to reach the imprisoned men. The
work has been necessarily slow on ac
count of the wreckage and afterdamp.
Notwithstanding the fact that the res
cue parties have worked in fifteen
minute relays, a score or more'of their
members have been compelled to go
to their -homes suffering from the
poisonous gas. Two of the rescuers
are in a oritical condition.
All day long a crowd, estimated at
2,000 persons, has stood about the
mouth of the ill-fated mine awaiting
some news from the entombed men.
Hundreds of these persons are rela
tives or friends of the unfortunate
miners, and their grief is pitiful.
The rescuers are divided in opinion
as to when they will reach the im
prisoned men. In the meantime it is
•.e opinion of all that the men are
No Hope for Safety of Eleven En
tombed Workmen.
Drytown, Cal., Dec. 2.—With smoke
still pouring from the shaft of the
Fremont mine hope for the eleven
miners who were entombed Saturday
is virtually abandoned and it is be
lieved all of them have perished be
hind the wall of flame which drove
them toward the heart of the subter
ranean furnace when they tried to
James Drew, Joseph Manley, Daniel
O'Brien and L. E. Wilson are the
Americans among the victims, the
rest of whom are Italians and Aus
A crowd, among which there were
many weeping women, surrounded the
mouth of the shaft all da#r. A num
attempts were made to get into
the mine, but all of them had to be
After the connecting drifts of th»
and Cover sfcafta had been
btrJtettaded and the collar «f the lat
ter dad been boarded uj» to smother
the ftre Superintendent #eodal! start
ed to flood the mine. Later Gobdall
and a party of mining experts went
down the Cover shaft and found their
way to the bulkhead, which they blew
ope® with dynamite. Gkwdall and
party then went to the Fremont shaft
and made an opening b«r taking off
the bulkhead from the collar. They
were about to descend in the skip to
the 300-foot level when they were
driven back to the surface by the
stifling smoke. Other attempts made
to descend met with the same futile
Elevator in Chicago Building Falls to
Bottom of Shaft.
Chicago, Nov. 30.—Two persons
were killed and seven were seriously
injured by the falling of a passenger
elevator in a building at 202 Jackson
boulevard, occupied by the clothing
firm of Edenheimer, Stein & Co. The
•M-, which contained nearly twenty
pMssengers, for the most ).art women
ompfOKci 'o °. :rm. was
apiweaic-Mug "w.e u-atii aoer oa a
downward trip v. Len iks cable parted,
eage fell to t-he bottom of the
a ma^ss of wreckage, ,The body
pie of the two men killed was
taastifted as that of Jacob Scramek,
H^pty-five years old, an. employe of the
Considine, twenty-one years
who was acting as elevator: con
ductor, though not regularly so] €sm
ptaped, was arrested. He could assign
no reason for the breaking of the
Declares for Tariff Revision.
Washington, Dec. 2.—Representa
tive Richardson of Alabama ha4 in
troduced the following house resolu
tion: "That thie committee of Vays
and means be instructed to so revise
the tariff so as to make it a tariff for
revenue and not for protecting oifie
class of citizens at the expense of
Contractors and Builders Unite for
the Open Shop.
As the result of a dispute be
tween tLo union bricklayers and
the nonunion ironworkers on the new
office build'.ng for the City National
bank Dulutli is threatened with a war
for* the )eu shop between the con
tractors and union laborers. The un
ion men refused to work with the noa
uninn workers emrloyed by the Amer
ican Bridge- company on the building.
The contractors hrd a special con
tract fc the brick work and had noth
ing to say regarding the iron work.
They feit they were unjustly treated
by the union and gave the men a lim
ited time to return to work. They
Aid net do so and the fight will be to
the finish. The other contractors have
united in supporting the firm and an
mak° Du'^„!'n
35 ar as the
Fire at Hibbing Causes a Loss of
The Miles hotel and
theater at Hibbing, recently built at
a cost of $100,000, was burned to the
ground. When the fire got beyond
control the north end of the hotel,
next to some wooden buildings, was
Only the most desperate efforts of
zens and by the steel corporation ap-
paratus, saved the business section of
the town from total destruction. Sev
eral blocks of wooden buildings stood
directly in the line of the flames, the
nearest being separated from the
turning hotel by a narrow alley.
So imminent was the danger that
the steel corporation closed down its
mines, laid pipe lines from its shafts
and sent its teams and men to the
Insane Colored Man Shoots Another
Impelled hy an insane desire to
murder any one he considered an en
emy Henry Itson, alias Cecil, colored,
shot and instantly killed John Dutton,
also colored, in the Richelieu club
rooms at Minneapolis.
Itson had imagined that Dutton was
about to murder him and with no oth
er provocation sent a bullet through
Dutton's heart. In a complete confes
sion made to Captain Sinclair, Riob
ard Tattersfield and others at police
headquarters he admitted the shoot
ing and also said that he had never
spoken to Dutton. Furthermore ho
had no'grievance against him. An in
sane fear of assassination at the hands
of Dutton was all that impelled liim.
Itson is calm and does not appear
to be at all sorry for his act.
inneapolis Attorney Expires Sud
denly at Omaha.
George P. Porter, well known attor
ney and theater man of Minneapolis,
was found dead in his room at the
Paxton hotel at Omaha. Heart trou
ble, from which he had been suffering,
is asserted as the cause. He has a
wife and children traveling in the
South and they may be in Cuba by
this time. He was thirty-eight years
of age. His body was taken to Min
neapolis by Edward B. Masi, connect
ed with Mr. Porter's law firaa. It
was Mr. Masi who found him.
Stlckn*y Payors Central Bank.
Pre® id eat Stickney of the G-reat
Western railroad, at a meeting of the
RooMV«4t ciufc ©if St. Paul, presented
an exhaustive paper advocating the
repeal of certain banking laws to en
able the formation of a great central
bank far the United States. He
showed the freat stability of similar
banks in England and on the Conti
nent and the wu&h poorer comparative
showing our banks make in times of
Admits Killing a Man.
That George Grabosich of Evelet'i
was killed by a ,shot fired feloni
ously from a revolver in the
hands of Eli Metrasovich waaithe find
ing of the coroner's jury empanelod
by Deputy Coroner Gleason to investi
gate Grubosich's death. The jury was
told by the interpreter that Metraso
vich admitted killing the man, but of
the several witnesses called only one
testified to seeing him fire the shot.
Car Shortage Unlikely.
It is said that the chances are
bright for an escape this fall and win
ter from the car shortage which last
year crippled the business of the
Northwest. All the railroads are now
plentifully supplied with cars. There
are oars for any one anywhere in the
Northwest for the asking and unless
the unexpe?ted «hould happen H-e
tvftBsport&tiefi huainess will continue
to run without serious hitch.
Fowl Ptay 4s Feared.
Michael O'Oonnell, engineer of tha
hoisting engine on the Red Lako
railway, disappeared from Bemidji
on ttue night of Nov. 9 and no
trace of his whereabouts since that
time has been secured. O'Connell was
stopping at the West hotel with a man
named Davis, who was fireman on the
hoisting engine. Davis also is miss
ing and foul play is feared.
Coal Wagon Drivers Strike.
Drivers of six large coal- companies
went out on "a strike at St. Paul
because the companies put into
effect a schedule of .paying by the ton
instead of by the day as heretofore.
Between seventy-five and 100 are af
fected. There are about 100 drivers
not involved, working for companies
still paying by the day.
Principles 5f Plant Life and Growth
Plainly Stated.
The farmer reads a great deal about
plant food, but to a great many the
functions of plant food have never
been explained. Some farmers have
the mistaken idea that it is impossible
for them to understand the functions
of or to know anything about plant
food. They think that these hidden
things are for the chemist alone to
know. There are methods by which
these seeming mysteries may be told.
These methods are so simple that the
most unlearned can understand them
and know what plant food is and what
its functions are.
What is plant food? Anything which
when taken into a living body is able
to sustain and nourish it, is food.
Plant food, then, is any element.
whTher'7e"lved Trom theloll or the
s' air. that will .ustaln and nourish the
trades are concerned. plattt when It is taken Into the plant's
There are 13 elements that
_____ plants take into their bodies and incor
porate into their structure. It is
claimed that three of these are not
essential and therefore, strictly speak
vaudeviil** jng
are QOt
plant food. The 13 ele­
ments are oxygen, nitrogen, hydrogen,
carbon, sulphur, phosphorus, potash,
lime, magnesium, iron, chlorin, sodium
and silicon. The last three named
are said not to be essential. Of the
ten essentials the farmer has but lit-
tie control over the amount of oxygen,
hydrogen, carbon, sulphur, magnesium
iron. Wherever there are enough
of the other elements there we gen
erally find enough of these elements
to grow crops abundantly. It is only
occasionally that the farmer has to
devote any particular attention to the
supply of lime. This leaves only three
elements over which the farmer has
any considerable control—nitrogen,
phosphorus and potash. By some au
thorities these three elements alone
are considered as plant food. If
plants fail to grow and produce 99
times out of every hundred it is be
cause one or more of these ele
ments is needed. Where the farmer
provides for these and sees that their
supply is ample he can grow crops
.that produce profitably.
Each of these three plant foods has
a different function to perform. They
can not change works. That is, one
can not perform the office of the other.
If one element is not in the soil in suf
ficient quantities, then a failure of
crops is the result.
The nitrogen is needed to promote
growth of the plants. Without it the
plants are puny and the growth in
ferior. Then it deepens the color of
the plant. In soils that have an abun
dance of nitrogen, the plants are a
rich, dark green color. Too much
nitrogen makes too rank a growth of
the plant while the production of
flowers, fruit and grain is retarded.
Phosphorus is needed to assist in
the formation of pollen and to hasten
in the maturity of the crop. Without
a sufficient amount of this element thq
plant sometimes remains green and
unmatured long after it should be mai
tured. It is especially important ii^
'the northern limits of the corn belt
where frosts sometimes come early
in the fall.* If the supply of phospho»
rus is too small the corn may keep
green too long and be affeoted by
Potash is needed in the formation
and transference of starch in thq
plant. All fruit and grain contaiq
starch and without it fruit and grain
can not be formed. Without potash
starch oan not be formed in the leaves
and transferred to the. fruit or grain.
Made from Piece of Sea»tHng, a Hktga
and a Hook and Eye.
I have a iew large bam doors that
are huofi on Lingas and when I open
them I hare always had to get a stiok
or something to keep them open so
The Prop in Use and at Rest.
I thought of this little thing. I took a
2x4 scantling and put a hinge on th*
end as shown in the cut. Then it is
always with the door.
To Know How.
The courage to try to do a thing be
fore you know how, and the patience
to keej on trying after you have found
out that you don't know how, and the
perseverance to renew the trial as
many Ifmes as necessary until you dc
know how, are the three conditions
of the acquisitions of physical skill,
mental power, moral virtue, or pev
sonal excellence.
.Your Own Patrit.
Do not blame the creamery man he
cause your checks are not largei
when you are half feeding your cows
half skimming or separating youi
cream aod sending the product to thN
creamery in a half prepared way. Lei
up "knocking" on the butter market
and go to correcting improper meth
Buy Good Skit.
It never pays to use a cheap grad«
of salt in butter. If you have barrel
•salt for table use, buy a little fine sail
be used especially in salting th«
butter. Barrel salt is too coarse and
dissolves too slowly to make good but
ter salt.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis,. Dec. 2.—Wheat—Dec,/
$1.03% May, $1.08V2. On track—No
1 hard, $1.08: No. 1 Northern,. $1.00
No. 2 Northern, $1.03% @1.03% N
3 Northern, $1.00 @1.01.
£t. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St.. Dec. 2.—Cattle—'lood tc
choice steers, [email protected] fair to good,
[email protected] gcod to choice cows and.
heifers, [email protected] veals, $4.00^)5.50.
Hogs—$4.40 @4.50. Sheep—Wethers..
[email protected] good to choice lambs,
[email protected]
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Dec. 2.—Wheat Dec.,
9$5%c May. $1.02%. Corn—Dec.,
54%c May, 55%c.Oats—Dec., 46%c
May, 51c. Pork—Jan.," $12.65 May,
$12.97 %. Butter—Creameries, 19
26c dairies, [email protected] Eggs —[email protected]
Poultry*— Turkey 3, 11c chickens*
8%c springs, 9%c.
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Dul'uth, Dec. 2.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, $1.05%
No. 1 Northern, $1.03%@1.04% No.
2 Northern, $1.01% @1.01% Dec., $1.
02% May, $1.08%. In store—No. 1
Northern, $1.04% No. 2 Northern,
|1.01%. Flax—To arrive, $1.03% on
track and Dec., $1.08% May, $1.1,5%.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Dec. 2.—Cattle—Beeves,
[email protected] cows, $1.15(5)4.70 Texans,
[email protected] calves, [email protected] West
ern cattle, [email protected] stockers and
feeders, [email protected] Hogs—Light.
[email protected] mixed, [email protected] heavy.
[email protected] rough, [email protected] pigs
[email protected] Sheep, [email protected] year
lings, [email protected] lambs, [email protected]
Austin Markets.
Subject to Market changes
fonng Fat Hogs $4.30
Packer Hogs $3 75 to $4 35
Light Hogs $8.75 to $4.^5
Fat Pigs 100 to 140, priced accord
ing to weight and quality.
Fat Steers J3.00 to $3.50
Fat Butcher Cows & Heifers $2.25 to $2.75
Ganners 75c to $1.50
Bulls $2.00to$3.75
Veal, Sheep and Lambs.
Fat Sheep $2.50 to $3.00
Fat Lambs $J.OO to $4.50
Fat Veal $3.75 to $4 40
Turkey 8 9c-10c
Spring chickens ?. 7c
Fowls 6c
Geese 6c
Wheat .92 per bu
Butter. 25-28c oer lb.
Eggs, 2)-23c per dozen.
Beans. $2.00-$i.50 per bu.
Order for Hearing on Claims
County of Mower—ss.
In Probate Court.
Special term, Nov. 30th, 1907.
In the matter of the estate of Almeda E.
Allen, deceased.
Letters of administration on the estate of said
deceased being this day granted unto Arthur
W. Allen, of said county.
It is ordered that all claims and demands of
all persons against said estate be presented to
this court for examination and allowance at
the probate office in the court house in
city of Austin, in said county, on Monday, the
4th .day of May, A. D. 1908, at 10 o'clock a m.
It is further ordered, that six months from
the date hereof be allowed to creditors to pre
sent their claims against said estate, at the ex
piration of which time all claims not presented
to said court, or not proven to its satisfaction,
shall be forever barred, unless for cause shown
fnrther time be allowed.
Ordered further, that, notice of time and
place of hearing and examination of eaid claims
and demands shall be given by publishing this
order ouee in each week for three successive
weekly newspajver printed and published at
the city of Austin in said oounty.
Dated at Austin, Minnesota, the 30th day of
November, 1007.
(Seal) BytberConrt,
Judge of Probate.
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
County of Mower—ss.
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Albert Puschert
The State of Minnesota to the heirs at law
of said deceased and to all persons interested
in the granting of administration of the estate
of said decedent: The petition of Annin
Puschert having been filed this court repre
senting that Albert Puschert then a resident
of the county of Mower. State of Minnesota,
died intestate on the 13th day of November
1907, and praying that letters of administration
of his estate be granted to Annie Pnschert
and the court having fixed the time and place
for hearing said petition: Therefore, you, and
each of you, are hereby cited and required to
shew cause, if any you have before this court
at the probate court rooms in the conrt house
in the city of Austin in the county of Mower,
state of Minnesota, on the 23rd day of December
1907, at 3 o'clock p. m.,why said petition should
notibe granted.
Witness the judge of said court and the seal
of said court, this 23rd day of November, 1907.
Judge of Probate.
F. N. Greenman,
Attorney for Petitioner.
~i Cot
In District Coj
of Mower—ss.
Tenth" Judieit
Smith Davison.
Thestate of
intiffvs 8tephan.' Wescott,
sota toKthe above named
Ton are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the
alxtve entitled action, which is filed in the
office of the Clerk of the District Courfpf the
I,®pthJudicial District in and for the Connty
of Mower and 8tate of Minnesota, and to serve
a copy of your answer to said complaint bn the
the subscriber at his office in the City of Aus
tin in said County, within twenty days after
sive ol the day of such service and if you fail
to answer the said complaint within the time
aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will take
judgment against you for the sum of One hun
dred eighty-five Dollars ($185.00) with interest
at the rate of six per cent per annum since the
5th day of ^October, 1907, together with the
costs and disbursements of this action.
Plaintiff's Attorney,
.„iL Austin, Minn.
Dated]OctoberI8th 1907.
Nov. 20—Jan. 1'

xml | txt