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TUESDAY, APRIL 30,1912.
to ••galaie the Beat of YrarOvcD ByMrs.JanetMcKenzieHill, Editoroj /A? Boston Cooking School Magazine V' There is just one way to make your cakes rise high and keep an even surface. Have your oven moderate at first, until the cakeis fully rizen thenincreasethe heat, \so as to brown it over quickly.. Extreme heat stiffens the dough. If yon stiffen the outside of the cake before the rising is complete, you stop the rising process. Then the leavening gas, forming inside, will bulge up the center, where the dough is still soft, and spoil the shape of the cake. as Nora—Biscuits or other pastries made from stiff dough, that are cut into shapes for the oven, bake in a hotoven. This is because the cut surfaces of the dough do hot sear over, but rather leave the pores- open, allowing the leavening gastoescape and the heat to penetrate readily. Small ovens cool quickly therefore they should be made several degrees hotter than a larger oven, and the less the door is opened the better. Do not attempt to bake bread and pastry together. Bread re* quires prolonged, moderate baking pastry the reverse. Have a strong nnderheat for baking powder preparations, especially pastry. These are only a few of the many baking helps found in the Cook's took— a copy of which may be secured oy sending the colored certificate taken from a 25-cent can of Baking Pow der to the JAQDBS MFG. Co., Chicago.i WHAT WAR DEBT Special to The Tribune. WASHINGTON. D. C. April 30.- The fear of war is comsuming the homes of the rural and village popu lations of Germany, Prance, Great/ Britain, and the United States in a single generation, according to a bul letin on the school observance of Peace Day, which is, soon to be issued for free distribution by the United! States bureau of education. In discussing the cost of war, the bulletin says in part: "War debt began with the nine teenth century. Not until the estab lishment of constitutional government had nations any credit in the world of finance. The bond of a king was no toriously bad security. Since 1800 the war debts of the nations have grown by leaps and bounds. That of Europe as a whole amounts to more than 120,000,000,000, bearing interest at the rate of $1,160,000,000 per year All these 'endless caravans of ciphers' represent sums which have never been paid, will never be paid, can never be paid, so long as the present system of national armament goes on. For practically the entire amounts now raised by taxation in civilized nation go into the support of armies and navies. The United States, in splendid isolation from old entangle ments, without an enemy in the world, snd bound by ties of blood and com merce to all civilised nations, spends 73 per cent of her income in this way., The civil or nommilitary, expend itures of Europe are so small as to be negligible. "At the present rate of expenditure the four cpuntr'es of Germany, France, Great Britin, and the United States will spend In the next 40 years,, the life of one generation, for the sup port of armies and navies an amount .sufficient to build twenty million coun l:|try and village houees at an average "cost of two thousand five hundred dollars each. With father, mother, .and four children in each of these houses they could furnish homes for one hundred and twenty millions of people, which is more than the total present population of these four coun tries living in -villages and the open* country. Thus the fear of war is consuming the homes of the rural and village population of these great nations in a single generation. 'It is estimated that the total direct cost of the 'armies and navies of the world each year in time of peace is two and ole-half billion dollars, which equals the total valuation of the DRINK HABIT CURED In 3 Days by the Salt, Harmless N E A TREATMENT No bad Cossstste care certain •y lei—ded. All drug addic tions lytcfcly cored. NEAL INSTITUTE H9-8th St. S. Patio, N. D. wheat and corn crops of the whole of the ymted States." The Bureau of Education's bulletin, which is entitled "Peace Day," con taines suggestions and material for the observance in the public schools of the occasion, which comes on May 18 The bulletin was compiled and in'part written by Mrs. Fannie Fern Andrews, secretary of the American: School Peace League. ':'::., LICENSED AUT06 Automobile licenses were today issued by the department of state to: 4638—J. J. Lee, Mott. 4638)—vK. B. Dolsom, iFargo. .46314—«* H. Bratton. Rugby. 4636—J. Brett, Park River. 4636-T-Jbhn' Sauter Linton. l6S7-^Clarence Flesche, Finley. 4538—George Mclntyre, Mayville. 4630—Martin E. Thompson, Cando. 4&40—N. D. Ind. Tel Co., Fargo. 4641—Chrtotian Pints, Jr., Mott. 4642—Emannel Barth, Mott. 4543-s-R. A. Fox, Towner. 4644—G G. Lute, Lokota. 4546—G.' F. Grogan, Wllliston. 4646—A L. Oberg, Mllnor. 4647—(Dr. J. S. Davies, Granville. 4S4&—G. Morstad, Leeds. 4649—Mrs. C. E. Larson, Dickey. 4650—A L. Crabtree, Hume. 4651—m. W. King, Milnor. 4662—© S. Littlehales, Mandan. 4653—Martin Hake, Glenburn. 4654—James H. Bryce, Walhalla. 4555—N. F. Spear, Bowman. 4566-^C.' N. Morwood, Westhope. 4557—J J. Heffern, Aedoch. 4658—Pete Gorthy, Binford. 4659—B. C. Phipp, McHenry. 4560—Michael J. Mangan, Hettinger. 4601—Geo. S. Sarchet, New England. 4562—J W. Stribbing, New England. 4563—Albert H. Vogel, Kulm. 4664—R. J. Maurer, Portal. 4565—Martin Manson, Ambrose. 4566—CL iS. Howell, Lynch. 4567-—W. H. Robinson, Garrison. 4668—C.'F. Carlson, Plaza. 4569—Martin Apland, Bergen. 4670—C. Koehter, Voltaire. 457d—New Leipzig State Bank, New (Leipzig. 4672—Val Hoarner, Lawther. 4578—Dr. IF. C. Lornzen, New Leipzig. 4674—IF.'Al. Brown, Jr., Regent. 4676—J. R. MacKenzie, New Rockford. 4576—Chas. MacLachlan," New Rock ford. 4677—iB. Rasmussen, Mekinock. 4676—Aobert Salzedel, Enderlin. 4679—Theo. Ellingson, McHenry. 4680—David Bartlett, Cooperstown. 4681-HS. O. Jackson, Rugby. 4682—Gilbert S. Holstad, Enderlin. 4683—J. Roy Ringo, Minot 4584—Wm. Wolff, Berwick.' 4685—M. J. Farnard, "Finley. 4586—M. E. Soliah, Hatton. 4687—Ed. Johnson, Egeland. 4688—Johan Eidsvik, Wllliston. 4689—A. G. Bylin, 'Norton. 4690—J. P. Schwinghammer, Hannah. 4591—C. H. Doyon, Doyon. 4592—Ben E. Burt, Doyon. 4693—John A. Stafne, Alexander. 4694—Oscar Carlblom, Fort Ransom 4696—J. D. Fuller, Linton 4696—Carl Vorlander, Linton. 4697—Dodge, Painter & Demantt Cavzalier. 4698—Hugh Gibson, Walhalla. 4699—J. A. Cook, Beach. 4600—Frank Erickson, Beach 4601—C M. Kribbs, Wimbledon. 4602-jWm. Mork, Souris. 4603—J. B. Garwood, Souris. 4604—C. O Gulleen, Souris. 4606—Wan Balrd, Fordville. 4606—F. C. Wlnmill, Stanton. 4607—V. Albert Asplund, Glenburn. 4608—A B. Kerlin, Devils (Lake. 4609—A.' Kerlin, Devils Lake. 4610—G. M. Hunt, Wimbledon. 4611—James P. Widmeyer, Rolla. 4614—Lars Borreson, Aneta. 4613—6 A. Holte, Aneta. 4614—John G. Johnson, Kloten. 4616—B. S. Draxten, Northwood. 4616—Hans Haga, Northwood. 46*7—M. N. Gergen, Perth. 4618—Ed. E. Porter, Calvin. 46119—D. W. Leonard, Rolette. BIDS WANTED Sealed bids win be received in the office of the city auditor of the city of Bismarck, North 'Dakota, up to 5 o'clock P. M. of Monday, May 6, 1912, for the excavation of foundation ana construction of foundation walls for a municipal auditorium in said city, In accordance with plans and specifica tions on file in the office of the said city auditor. Plans and specifications for the said described work can be seen at the following places: Office of Reed ft Stem, Architects, 601 Endicott'Bldg., St. Paul, Minn. Office of city auditor, Bismarck, North Dakota. Builders' Exchange, Fargo, North Dakota Builders' Exchange, Bismarck, North Dakota Bids will be opened at the regular meeting of the board of city commis sioners of the city of Bismarck, North Dakota, to be held on Monday even ing, May 6,1912, at 8 o'clock P. M. Each bid must be accompanied by a certified check in the sum of Five Hundred Dollars ($500.) payable to the order of E. A. Williams, President of the board of c'ty commissioners, as a guarantee that the bidder will, if successful, promptly execute a con tract for the faithful performance of the work. Each bid must also accompanied by a bond in a sum equal to the full amount of the bid, running to the city, executed by the bidder nd a surety company such bond to be conditioned that, in case the accompanying bid be accepted, and the contract awarded to said bidder, he will faithfully perform the work called for in the plans and specifications. The board of city commissioners of the city of Bismarck, North Dakota, reserves the right to reject any and all bids By order of the board of city com missioners. R. H. TlHJBTlETHiWlAITE, City Auditor. Real vaudeville at the new Bis marck Theatre tonight. No change in prices. '\i'&'%ff*£'&-j KIIJHIS UP Special to The Trwans. SAIN ANTONIO, Texas, April 30 Among the cases that have just been argued before the Supreme court of Texas is one of far reaching import ance to the state at large and to West Texas especially, for on the decision of the court rests the future of min eral rights of the state's public school lands. When selling these lands, the state has always expressly reserved the mineral rights, holding that the mineral rights of public school lands are separate and indistinct property from the land itself and that the state can reserve them when dispos ing of the land. The opposite is held by attorneys for a number of men thaUbave taken the question to the courts in what is known as the Cox case tor adjudica tion. State Senator Claude B. Hud speth of El Paso and his law partner, J. A. Gillett, appeared for the relators and Assistant Attorney General, John L. Terrell, formerly land commission er, argued the case for the state. At torney for the relators argued that the constitution of Texas expressly stipulates that no rights attaching to lands can be withheld and that a pur chaser who buys and pays for land owns every right that goes with it It is claimed that if the case is de cided against the state it will give West Texas a business impetus that nothing else would bring. BOYSWORKED ON CLEAN-LIP DAY Special to The Tribune. SAN ANTONIO, Texas, April 30— The little town of Bishop, in South west Texas, has had a clean-up day that really proved effective by making use of the boys and paying them for their work. A day was selected and the boys In the public school were paid so much a sack for old paper, rags and cans picked up. At the same time petitions were distributed by the girls and signed largely by the housewives pledging themselves not to throw and trash intoclie streets alleys and vacant lots. This method was adopted by the commercial club so that the new mayor and commis sioners might have a clean town in which to begin their operations. UP-TO-DATE METHODS Sterling Mail Carrier Purchases I. H. C. Commercial Car. Victor Mercer, a rural mall carrier who delivers along one of the.routes out of Sterling, has just purchased an I. H. C. commercial motor car. He will use it for delivering mail and hauling freight. Mr. Mercer is deter mined to keep' abreast of the times and hence adopted this modern and up-to-date method of travel. SUMMONS. State of North Dakota, County of Burleigh. In District Court, Sixth Judicial Dis trict. C. B. Little, Plaintiff, vs. Mary B. Lee, the sole heir of Judson W. Lee, deceased, Betsy J. Haggart, Gilbert W. Haggart, Mabel E. Patti son, Margaret I .Hughes, John C. Haggart, Stella M. Treat, Alexander M. Haggart, George £. Haggart, William R. Haggart, a minor, and Daniel N. Haggart, a minor, the sole heirs of John E. Haggart, deceased, Edward H. Wilson, Grace Wilson and Helen Davis, formerly Helen Wilson, the sole heirs of Mary A. Wilson, deceased, Jennie E. Nash, Nina M. Nash, George W. Nash, Clara Williston Nash-Hetlesater and Frank F. Nash, the sole heirs of N. C. Nash, deceased, and all other per sons unknown claiming any estate or interest in or lien or incumbrance up on the property described in the com plaint, Defendants. The State of North Dakota to the above named Defendants: You and each of you are hereby summoned to answer the complaint in this action, which is filed in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Burleigh county, North Dakota, and to serve a copy of your answer upon the subscribers at their office in the city of Bismarck, Burleigh county, North Dakota, within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you, ex-. elusive of the day. of such service and in case of your failure to appear or an swer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Dated at Bismarck, North Dakota, this 10th day of April, 1912. GEO. M. REGISTER and F. H. REGISTER, Attorneys for said plaintiff, office and postoffice address, Webb Block, Bismarck, North Dakota. To tne above named Defendants: Please take notice that the above en titled action is brought for the pur pose of determining adverse claims to and quieting title in the above named plaintiff to the following described real property, situated in the county of Burleigh, in the state of North Dako ta, namely, lots six, seven, twenty-three and twenty-four in block thirty-one of Williams survey, otherwise known as Williams Addition to the city of Bis marck, in said Burleigh county, and that no personal claim is made against any of the above named defendants. Dated April 10th, 1912. GEO. M. REGISTER and F. H. REGISTER, Attorneys for said Plaintiff, Bis marck. N. Dak. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE. Supreme Court to******************************** In the Supreme Court, State oi North Dakota, April, 1012, Term. Emll A. Movlus and John H. Movius, respondents, vs. Moses P. Prop per, appellant. 1. On January 16,1005, the district court of Richland county made its order for judgment the material por tion of which is as follows: "It is now on motion of A. L. Par sons, attorney for the plaintiff, order led that plaintiff have judgment against 'the defendant herein for the sum of $616.00 the amount asked in the sum mons and complaint, to gether with the costs and disbursements of this action to be taxed by the clerk. Let judgment be entered according ly. 'By the court, FRANK P. ALLEN, Judge. Attest:' J. M. Kramer, clerk. Costs allowed on above judgment 'as ordered $8.50, making total judg ment $624.50. J. M. KRAMER, (Seal) Clerk of Court. Such order was entered at length by the clerk in the judgment docket and hereafter certain real property of the judgment debtor was levied upon and sold under execution, and no redemption having been made, a sheriff's deed was duly issued to plain tiffs who have expended large sums of money in reliance upon there title thus acquired, with the knowledge and implied consent of the defendant in the case at bar. Held, that such order when entered in the judgment docket constituted a valid judgment as against the defen dant in the case at bar who is a stran ger to the record In the action in which such judgment was rendered, and under the facts stated in the opinion he cannot be heard to chal lenge the validity thereof. McTavish, ,v. G. N. Ry. Co., 8 N. 333, is re ferred to and distinguished. 2. Evidence examined1 and held that the trial court properly found that defendant did not purchase the interest of the judgment debtor in the real property in coptroversy as con tended by him. 3. Respondents being the owners of an undivided one-half interest in the real property in controversy, and appellant being the owner of the re maining interest therein, an account ing was had in the district court as to advances made by each of the par ties in the payment of the purchase Price of such property, together with Interest and taxes, and also the value of the use and occupation thereof by [appellant, and a balance of $42.85 was found due to plaintiffs from defendant and this court finds a balance of only $13.78 thus due plaintiffs on such ac counting. The judgment is according ly modified to this extent. 4. Where parties have adopted a certain theory in the trial of a case in the district court and that court has decided the case pursuant to such .theory, neither party will be permit ted in this court to change the theory thus adopted. Syllabus by the court. Appeal from district court, Sargent county Frank Allen, Judge. From a Judgment in plaintiffs' favor defendant appeals. Modified and affirmed. W. S. Lauder, attorney for respon dents. Forbes & Thorpe, attorneys for ap pellant Opinion by Fiak, J. Special to The Triouna. SIAN ANTONIO, Texas, April 30.— At a meeting of the presidents of the four state normal schools, to be held In Austin next week, an effort will be made to standardize the cours es of Instruction and training of white teachers. A uniform course of study has been obtained' in the state nor mals and a higher standard has been urged in other ways than by extend ing the period of training. It will be sought to arrange the courses that specialisation ip .particular lines of study will be possible and pedagogic instruction also benefitted. It is proposed also to make the teachers, course four years instead of three. coin OFINTEREST Special to The Tribune. SIAN ANTONM), Texas, April 30.— Keen interest is felt here in the re cent court sale for the estate of Dr. C. F. Simmons, deceased, of the of the Artesian Belt railroad, extend ing south for about fifty miles from a point eighteen miles west of San Antonio to Christine, in Atascosa county. (H. E. Hildebrand of this city, who purchased the property, was thought at the time to be acting for .the European Contract Syndicate, which is building the San Antonio, Rockport & Mexican Railroad, but he has denied this. Asked .if he had bought the road for the Franklin in terests, owing the San Antonio, Uval de ft Gulf railroad, now being con structed, Mr. Hildebrand gave no di rect reply, but said he was not at liberty to tell who had bought the road until the $200,000 purchase price is paid into court, which wll be with in the next two or three weeks. HIS BRIDE Special to The Tribune OLBNIDIVE, Mont, April 30.—When in spite of hi» protestations of injured innocence, Arthur Quaintance was on Saturday evening last taken back to Waterloo, la., in the custody of Chief of Police E. A. Leighten of that city, to answer for his alleged misdeeds, the favorable sentiment in Glendive, which had given him the benefit of the doubt was considerably changed' in time. There was, in fact, every evidence that Quaintance is "no good" to say the least. The bride of less than a month, a mere girl of 18 years of age without any experience in the world whatever, was left in the kind care of Sheriff J. D. Wynn and wife, pending the receipt of funds from her grandfather, D. S. Hindegardner of Toledo, la., to pay her passage back to that place. It seems that Quaintance was not arrested on the train, as was first re ported, but that he was ejected from the train at this point by the Northern Pacific conductor, who received tele graphic advice from St. Paul at Beach, N. D., to the effect that Quaintance was traveling on a fraudulent ticket (fraudulently obtained, at least,) and was directed to take up the ticket and put him off the train unless he paid his fare otherwise. Quaintance, it is said, had previous ly visited Glendive in the capaity of a traveling man, and he appealed to a local merchant whom he had once called upon for assistance to clear him from the difficulties'. To this merchant, it is said, he showed a bank book of the Merchants Bank of Cana da,, located at Esmond, B. C, appar ently showing that he had had a con siderable deposit there at a recent date He also told the story, as prev iously published, that he had instruc ted this 'Esmond bank to wire his bal ance to a hank at Waterloo, and that when he drew checks on the latter institution, which got him into trouble he supposed he had funds there and 'innocent of wrong doing. What seems still more strange is the fact that Quaintance requested1 the local merchant to send a wire to the Canadian bank, in order to verify his statement, depositing his watch :as security for the cost of the tele gram. The Merchants National bank sent a wire, which cost nearly seven dollars by the way, and soon received a reply to the effect that Quaintance .had no remittance coming from there, .had no deposit there, and in fact did not bear a very good reputation there. After the arrival of Quaintance and his young wife in the city, Chief of Police C. A. Kinney of Glendive re ceived a wire instructing him to place Quaintance under arrest, which he did, and the man was held in the county jail until the arrivel of Chief Leighton of Waterloo, la., who briefly declared that Quaintance was a "bad one" and that there is enough pend ing against him at Waterloo, if prov en, to hold him for ten years. Much sympathy has been expressed here for Mrs. Quaintance, who is a fine appearing, intelligent little wo man. She seemed to suspect the real ity of the charge against her newly wed husband when he was being tak en .to jail and asked him to tell her truly whether he had really done any thing wrong. The. man, who is con siderably her senior, replied only by shaking his head negatively. The present plight of this mere girl is not hard to understand when it Is known that she married Quaintance when she had known him but two weeks. He evidently captured1 her girlish imagination and persuaded her to marry him and "go west" with him. She had been, living, since the death of her mother and the remarriage of her father, with her grandfather, D. S. Hlnegardner, who is said to be a well-known, respected citizen of Tole do, la., a town^not far from Waterloo. To this grandfather the girl applied for funds to pay her way back home, though she was told by the sheriff that she was wecome to stay at his home until she was safely out of hen difficulty. Tells Consumptives How He Got Well Tuberculosis Is said to be curable by simply living In tne open air and taking an abundance of fresh eggs and milk. Undoubtedly, some persons are benefited In this way but the appropriate remedy for Consumption is Eckman's Alterative. Do all you possibly can to add to strength and increase weight, eat wholesome, nour isMng food, and breathe the cleanest and purest air—then, to the sensible things of right living, add the tonic and curative elects of Eckmw's Alterative. Bead what it did in this cuse: 009 West Street, Wilmington, Del. "Gentlemen: In January, 1908, 1 was taken with hemorrhages of the longs. My physician, one of ine leading practi tioners, said that it wag lung trouble. 1 took eggs and milk in quantities, but I got very weak, and I kept on working in the store. The doctors said I would not gain In weight as long as I stayed In the store, but 1 kept on working and prayed each day that I might get well. 1 believe^my pn-yers were answered, for Mr. C. A. Lipplncott, my employer (Lippincott Co., Department Store, 306 to 314 Market street, Wilmington, Del.), had learned of a remedy called Eckman's Alterative that had done great good, and upon bis rec ommendation I began taking It at once. This was about June, 1908. I continued faithfully, using no other remedy, and finally noticed the clearing of the lungs. which appeared to be old chunks of blood coming up. I now nave no trouble with my lungs. I firmly believe Eckman's Alterative saved my life. I sent my spit tle later to the State Board of Health to be examined for tuberculosis bacilli, and note were found. "My mother died from Consumption when I was about two years old. "I make this statement so that others may learn of the wonlerful merits of Eckman's Alterative. I regard my recov ery as being miraculous." (Signed Affidavit) JAS. SQUIRES. Eckman's Alterative Is effective in Bron chitis, Asthma, Hay Fever Throat and Lung Troubles, and in upbuilding the system. Does not contain poisons, opiates or habit-forming drugs. Ask for booklet of cured cases and write to Eckman laboratory, Philadelphia, Pa., for more evt dence. For sale by all leading druggists am Cowan's Drug Store, Bismarck, N. D. In your hand you hold a five-cent piece. Right at the grocer's hand is a package of Uneeda Biscuit. He hands you the pack age—you hand him the coin. A trifling trans action? No—a remarkable one —for you have spent the smallest sum that will buy a package of good food—andthe grocerhas sold you the most nutri tious food made from flour—as clean and crisp and delicious as it was when it came from the oven. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY WILL INSPECT APPLE ORCHARD!! Special to The Tribune. SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Aprtil 30 At the request of several fruit grow ers in the Panhandle district of Texas the state department of agriculture will make a thorough inspection of the apple orchards tin that section, where upwards of 1000 acres are plan ted in apple trees. During several seasons reports have been received of IOSB from pests and tree diseases and the inspection is intended to as certain the area of damage and the nature of the tree diseases with a view to applying a remedy. Throughout Southwest Texas the strawberry and dewberry crops this year have been very good and all other fruits are said to be doing ex ceptionally well. The long winter kept the trees from budding until after danger of late frost had passed. NOTICE OF REAL E8TATE MORT GAGE FORECLOSURE 8ALE Default existing in the terms of toe hereinafter described mortgage, In the failure to pay the interest and prin cipal thereof, made, executed and de livered) by Jotom J. Schmidt and Lizzie Schmidt. Ihte wife, and Jacob M. Schmidt and (Mary Schmidt, tola wile, IMortgagona, to (Henry A. Barnes, Mortgagee, dated the 18*h day of June, A. D. 1908, and' died for record in the Office of the Register of Deeds in and for the County of Burleigh and State of North Dako ta, on the 1st day of September, A. D. 1908* at 10 o'clock A. M., and was re corded In Book (33) of mortgages ait page (191) thereof. Notice is hereby given that said mortgage wiM be foreclosed by a sale For the latest and best in sanitart* ia «ft honest, careful workman8fc| in'S» QRAMBS *+W++**++++»+++0+++++++++++' rf|l|i^^|^^^H of the premiees in said mortgage and hereinafter described at the front door of the Court House In the City of Bismarck, County of Burleigh, and State of North Dakota, on the 14th day of May, 1912, at tine hour of 2 P. M. to satisfy the sum due on that date. That the premises described in said mortgage and which will be sold to saitiiefy the same are described as fol lows to-wdt: Lots Three (3) and Four (4) in Section) One (1) and Lot Ooms (1) in Section Two (2) all to town-,.y ship One Hundred .Forty-four (144) and Range Sevemty-edgbith (78). T/hat there wdM be due on ssfld mort gage at the date of sale the sum of $74.11 that there will be due tho fur* ther sum of $80,12 by reason of oar-, tain interest coupon cote* wtoloh. ware prior liens upon the land and whSoh were paid by the mortgagee, wlhtah will make the total sum due on date of sate, One Hundred itfty-four Dol lars and Twenty-three cents ($164.28), together with the costs and dlsbaiss ments lin this action. That prior to the institution! of said action inortsja gee executed Ma power of attorney to writing to O. M. Gray of Kensnars, N. D., and that no action at law or otfherwtee has been theretofore ftOBtt* tuted for the recovery of tins money hereby secured. Dated at Kenmare. N. D., on tbe 26th day of March, 1912. HENRY A. BARMBB, Mortgagee, Minneapolis, Mian. G. M. GRAY, Attorney for Mortgagee, £i ''.'• Kenmare, N. Dak. that they had the nicest, daintiest bathroom you ever saw and extolled its conveniences and sanitary qualities how would you feel if your bathroom wasnot up-to-date? Dont wait for such an experience. Decide to have a new bathroom put in right away. Gall upon us for catalogue of baths, and also for booklet showing the "Ivorite" non stainable white finish closet seats ant I B^BtiwiliH^M 'fallrnrsTf -4 $ FOUND BUTT'8 COMPANION NOW YORK, April —The 4» body of Frank Milett, the as* tist, who accompanied Major Butt on the trip abroad, was among the identified picked up 4 by the Mackay-Bennett, also that of Dr. W. E. Mlnahan of Foa du •Lac ,Wis. •»»»»»»*»»*»—#*»»»*»»»»»»«»——»#*»»»»—#^»»»«»»^I Some One Should Tell You If covers. yc want an all-wh at targe, should feasible these Special .. .$1.95 cimteds can 8crK 1D(. .$31.20 27.20 24.00 & PF-.:::::::: &» Heating, Plumbing anc/per cent discount. Contractors and Enito-BMMMMiM Branch House GLENDIVE, MONT. N 1 It