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JSbc JSfemarch Urtbune BISMARCK TRIBUNE COMPANY Publication OBces: IW rOPHTl 8TRBBT COB. BROADWAY Dally Established 1881 Weekly, 1171. BY MARSHALL H. JWSLU Oldest In State. Subscription Rates: OaUy toy carrier 60 cents montn Dally by mall $1 per year Weekly by mall $1.50 per' year Foreign Advertising representatives: Payne Yoani, Chicago, New York and Boston. Entered at the postofflce at Bismarck, N. D., as Meond class matter under Act of Congress of March I, 1871. Member of Associated' Press. Bismarck, Wednesday, December 31, 1913 Oh Those Army Poets! Was it t'.ie President or the Professor in Wood row Wilson that was outraged hy the proceedings at the Carabao dinner? Was II Ihe violation of ilie prin ciple of discipline by otillers of tho army and navy of the United States or the violation of the element ary rules of metre and rhyme that stirred the scholar In Mr. Wilson to action? asks the New York Post, The documents may run the other way, but we are confident that the look 6f agony which passes over Mr. Wilson's usually well controlled features on the morning after the now celebrated dinner was the direct result of the following lines: Oh. am 1 the boss, or am I the tool? Am I the Governor-General or a hobo? I'd like to know who's the boss of the show— Is it me or 'Emilio Aguinaldo? This at once raises the question whether a nation that rhymes "hobo" with "Aguinaldo" is fitted to carry on the work of civilization in the Far .East, or whether that work can be carried on save at enorm ous cost to ourselves. If our continued occupation of the Philippines should mean encouragement for .the Carabao school of poetry, it is plain why a lover and splendidd artisan of the English language like Mr. Wilson should shudder at the thought. The fact that there are nearly twice as many •widows as widowers in America should be an attract ive theme for theorists. The Income Tax A fi}ll explanation of the income tax law, which is proving a puzzle to many people, will be found in the January Lippincott's. Edward Sherwood Mead, Uppincott's financial expert, is the author of the paper. "The: present .income tax law levies a tax of one per cent upon the annual net income of every citizen of the United States, whether residing at home or abroad, every alien residing within the United States, and, in some cases, upon the income of non-resident aliens," says Dr. Mead. In addition to the income tax of one per cent, there is a sur-tax, or additional tax, ranging from one to six per cent, upon amounts of income in excess of $20,000. There is also a nor mal tax of one per cent levied upon the net income of every corporation, agent, stock company, associ ation, and insurance company organized in the United States. The exemption provided in the law is not based upon the individuals, but upon income. From the net income of each person may be deducted a specific exemption of $3,000, plus $1,000 addditionai, if the person making the return be married. "It is to be observed that the richest man in the United States is entitled to this exemption, equally with the man who receives only $5,000 a year $",000 or |4,000 iB to be deducted from the incomes of all persons liable to the tax. The addditionai tax is in the same manner computed on the excess, rather than the total. .^For example, a married person whose net inoome for the year amounts to $100,000 pays one per cent on $96,000, and an additional one per cent on $30,000, the amount, exceeding $20,000 and not exceeding* $50,000 an additional two per cent on ?25,000, the amount exceeding $50,000 and not ex ceeding $75,000 an additional three per cent on $21, 000, the amount exceeding $75,000 and less than $100, 000. If the tax payer has an income of $250,000, he will'pay five per cent on $150,000 with a $500,000 /income, he. ,vrill pay six per cent on $250,000 and all incomes exceeding $250,000 will pay this addi tional six per cent. The total range of the tax ia from, one to seven per cent. "The law is very specific as to the method by which the nef "income is to be calculated. Starting' with the. gross income, which includes every kind of salaries, wages, business profits, interest, rents, etc., the description being made in very general terms, three classes of deductions and exemptions are given. The first has "already been mentioned, the specific exemption of $3,000 or $4,000. The second includes those deductions which are made from gross income in computing the net amount subject to the normal tax, and third, incomes exempt from tax." But iMr. Elliott must admit that the New Haven has received more advertising than any other road, such as it has been. The Reserve Committee's Program Secretaries McAdoo and Houston want all the I light they can get on their part of the work in organ ising the new currency scheme and, in order to get, -f it, have planned a swing around the circle, says the Washington Star. The idea is good, and it is to be hoped Mr. Mc Adoo's Indisposition may prove so slight its carrying ?. out will not be interfered with. "Both the committee and the public should learn I muchfrom this investigation of the country's devel opqMtf, which, under the sun of an almost contin uovs,prosperity for seventeen years—ever since the early McKinley days—has been rapid and most grati lying. Uncle Sam's dominion is now a truly big thing ij in Ms line, -All sections exhibit the wonders of wejl lliorted efforts under well devised national policies, IfeMfMtwfng belts, mining belta» agricultural belts, T-prj- ... have great: cities to show and large sums in bank as the results of their prosperity. The committee on tour will consider only the business^aspects. of things, and it appeals for help from th^ubllc with business only in vie?,-, it bars politics. interprets its duty as disconnected alto gather fw#m parly matters, and an calling for deci sions hnsrrt on patriotic considerations solely. It. wants to run the regional lines and name the cities within them for no other purpose thaii carrying out .vthe spirftsiiif the new currency law and advancing the interests',qf the whole nouutry. MonljW is rnndo of (his bncrwso I ho committee realizes with ufji fts pft.jple, politics enters more op less Into every public question. The tarllT, trust?., conservation—all relating directly to business are Kij'tilfoitefl with politics, and have, furnished texts for the most, bitter partisan deliverances Amer ican campaigning has known in the past fifty years. It. is true, too, that the new currency law hart Its originf In Democratic councils, and was debated in Congress largely as a Democratic measure. Rut, at the close, the final roll call in both House and Senate, carried t.Jie names of prominent Republicans, who, unable to secure precisely what they wanted, accept ed what, "was offered, on the score that, defective as they considered the measure to be. if. satisfied them better than the. existing law. Rut. frpi'fi is the- new law, and it cannot become a success nnless applied in a broad and national spirit and for a broad and national purpose. If regional lines wero (.raced, cities selected, and members of the reserve Aboard named, under the influence of party "pull," smash would follow as swiftly and as suroHy as the night the day. Such machinery is not for the manipulation of bosses, acting under the inspiration of "gettififc out of it all there ma,y be in it for us." Japan has decided to use the Panama canal with out trying to control it. Senator Weeks Ineligible Intimations that President Wilson might ask Sen ator Weeks of Massachusetts to resign in order to become a member of the federal reserve board have been favorably received, says the New York Post. Mr. Weeks is unquestionably fitted for the appoint ment, Inexperience and special knowledge, and his namingfWould everywhere be accepted as proof that the new»banking act was to be administered in an absolut^y* non-partisan spirit. But there is one fatal obstacle-? Senator Weeks is constitutionally inelig ible. The- provision is clear and explicit: "No Sen ator or Representative shall, during the time for which he was elected, be appointed to any civil office under ttfe authority of the United States, which sh«ll have beeti created, or the emoluments whereof shall have been increased, during such time." IMr. Weeks plainly falls under this inhibition. A similar diffi culty, it will be remebered, arose when Mr. Taft chose Mr. Knox as secretary of state in that case the salary of the office had been increased while Knox was. in the Senate. A way out was then found toy reducing the salary, but no such device would serve in the instance of an office "created," as the federal reserve board has been. But the very can vassing* of such a name as that of Mr. Weeks, even if his appointment is impossible, should help in fix ing high .the standard of qualification for membership in that board. It is an office of the greatest dignity, with sefcure tenure, and should be offered, and ac cepted, cinly as an opportunity lor public service of the most important kind, and in a patriotic spirit. Mr. Taft makes light of the Carabao incident, it being so trivial in comparison with some of the things he had to endure as President. A Danger Escaped According to Italian nation has thicaionod to undo by Garibaldi and independence and the the press dispatches, the great been spared a disaster which all the good work so American singer numbered a naval officer and a dip lomat, the qualms of the Italian government may jc appreciated. Little is the wonder and small the chance for adverse criticism that the government suspecteff"" the young woman of being a spy. Of course, the United States has plenty of fortifications of its dW'fl', in a reasonable state of repair and fairly adequate Tor the protection of the land of the free and the,.Some of the brave against foreign assault. To what use the Americans could put the fortifica tions of the Italian peninsula, provided the prima donna had carried them away or had even got "plans" of them, remains to, be. explained. Perhaps the secret dossier on file 'in the" Roman archives "would reveal the facts. But it is sufficient that the young woman has been exonerated from the charge of being in the pay of this or any other government Secre tary Bryan nepd not deliver a special peace -lecture to prove to th'fe-world that this country doesn't carc a rap how well Italy is fortified and that it is not sending any prima donnas as spies and conspirators against the world's peace. All's well that ends well, ai\d with the quasi official apology from the Italian government for the unjust suspicions harbored against the fair warbler the inci&nt may be regarded as closed. Possibly somebodfjj whoheard the singer sing didn't like her Italian. Senator Root seems to think that undue expansion of credit and inflation of the currency will promote •ew sihIiiiii. well begun the other heroes who made Italian unification a reality. To be sure, catastrophe which was threatened had no founda tion in fact, but with nations, as with individuals, it probably is true that there is no relief quite so welcome as that which conies when an imaginary danger has been escaped. The press dispatches announce that Italy is now firmly convinced that its police surveillance of an American operatic prima donna was unfounded and that the young woman who was subjected to annoy ing espionage had no fell designs upon the peace of the excellent monarchy which has succeeded to the dominion of the Caesars. This young woman had the temerity to look at some Italian fortifications—al ways a dangerous thing to do in these parlous times. There is really no telling what cataclysmic results may follow the apparently innocent inspection by a young woman of an assortment of national fortifi ...cations, When to this suspicious indiscretion is add ed the fact that among her correspondents the young wXiwT«^rtww*» News of the State Haien ls to hare ao auto garage Cando will have potato granary. 'Elgin haa an active commefcial club. A Methodist revival is being held at Mnndan. Store robberies are numerous at Taylor. Ashley's moving picture show has! started. Palermo has organized a commor cinl club. Tho drinking water at, Beach has been tested. •Lansford's white wny will he light-j *d with gas. Morton county farmers will grow more alfnlfa. Lumber has arrived for the parson age at Center. ... Hull players are being signed up for next season. The Ross Valley N'eNws rose rapid ly from its ashes. Funds are heing raised rapidly for tho Fargo college, —"j,— The Goodrich band will give a con cert New Year's day. The American ofilcfll eat Antler had a close call from fire. —$,— Ci. M. Babcock of Belfield is build ing a hotel at Ryegate, Mont. —$— A son was born recently to Senator and Mrs. Ed. Hoverson at Beach. _—iij»—... Smallpox is alarming people of the state along the Canadian border.. The Ashley high school team won from Linton 'in a basketball game. The banking board will designate state depositaries early in January. The progressive party threatens to put, up a ticket in Morton county. Farmers in°'the .vicinity of Hazel ton want a bounty paid for gophers. New Rockford has a sheet and pil low case dance for New Year's eve. His family is looking for John C. Lomine of Rugby who has disappear ed. —•fr— There is a good sized attendance of students at the' Mayville normal this •year. The daily newspaper at Beach is expected to make its appearance soon. .. Consolidated schools are found to toe a gifeail advantage in Rtenville county Sievert Olson serving a ten day sentence at Rugby, escaped from the city jail. Extensive building operations are predicted for North Dakota the com ing year. "Little Mac" looks for greater pro gress tha never for Flasher during the year 1914. The fife will be lighted under the political pot shortly after the first of the year. Dr. Lorenzen has moved from New Leipzig to Elgin where he bar erected a fine home. To satisfy the demands of its ad vertisers the Belfield Times will print a day earlier. Officers at Minot are of the oinion that the.vj hav^i all the vjags land crooks in jaid. State veterinarians believe they have wiped out glanders in the vicin ity of Manfred. i- r.Pr.JHwanson of Willow City .was an eye1witness to the Culbertson lynch ing at Williston. —•—.« Newspapers at Carrington are of the opinion that the .Turtle Lake line will be extended. The records oif Dunn county will be checked sir""« *he i^ani2ation of tiie county in 1908. A meeting of the hew board for the Mandan fair association will be held early in January, During a midnight fire at Beach A. H. Blackburn and family lost their household effects.. Lodge officers were installed during the holiday week in a. -great many lodges of the state. The death of former state senator J. B. Sharpe at Ku)m will be regret ed all over the state. North Dakota farmers are. being, warhed against spending money for fake hog cholera serum. A Dunn county man lias invented a new fangled stove, }id lifter Which he manufactures In Cincinnati. New desks and chairs have arriv ed for the schools at Ashley, des troyed by fire som time ago. Fred Kehrerli a well. known German newspaper writer in tbe western part of the state hasge®etoGermany. Murderers of Twa American Women UnpuolsUed by Washington Chinese Slaughtered by M-| reds nl Torreon Says Mining Hon losbands Compelled to See Their Wives Ootraged by Soldiers New York, Dec. 30.—"I personally know of the murders of live Amer icans in Mexico since the overthrow of Oen. Diaz. Two women and three men were put to death in the most brutal fashion by bandits, who call themselves revolutionists. The Mexi can atrocities put into the shade those committed by the Bulgarians in the Balkan war." Such was the statement made yes terday by Charles Myles Dobson, owner of oil and minig interests in Vera Cruz and Chihuahua, who has been a resident of Mexico for 20 years. "These outrages have not been con fined to American residents," contin ued Mr. Dobson. "German and Span ish citizens have been numbered among the vicitims. And there is one case of a wholesale massacre of Chinese in Torreon. Rebels entered the city and beheaded 306 ot these peaceful, law-abiding inhabitants Their bodies were left in: the streets and children pulled' the heads of the victims about by their 'pigtails.! Traffic Is Paralyzed. Railroads have been, almost com pletely paralyzed, Mr. Dobson-said, and business is-at a standstill. .The smelting industry, he said, has been practically put out of existence. United States industries, he assert ed, are suffering a loss, of .not. less than $1,750,000 gold every day that the unsettled conditions continue. British, German and French invest ors are sustaining a loss equally -i.i great. "Notwithstanding these facts, which have been brought to the at tention of the state department," con tinued Mr. Dobson, "President Wil son and Secretary Bryan. insist they cannot attempt to protect the(proper ty fAmerican investors. 'Lives of American citizens will be safeguard ed,' Washington officials say. But even this promise has not been kept. U. S. Arouses Ridicule. Greater reasons for intervention have arisen than those which prompt ed the United States to declare war against Spain in 1898. "Not only has the United States been made the laughing stock of Eu rope, but even the little republics of Central and South America are ridi culing us. Particularly is Europe amused at our enforcement of the Monroe Doctrine, which, under the at titude of the Wilson administra tioifc'^ils regarded as a practically dead- Issue. "There can be no peace in Mexico INDUSTRIAL COMMISSIONS SEE WHEELS 00 ROUND- Washington, D. C., Dec. 30.—That industrial boafds, packing out and declaring the truth, may -hasten the day when the judge shall not only have the understanding heart but go in the way of understanding was the hope held out by C. H. Crownhart, chairman of the Wisconsin Industrial commission, before the opening ses sion of the seventh annual meeting of the American Association for La bor Legislation at the Shcreham hotel this afternoon. "Let such boards de clare the facts without fear or favor and they will do much to secure in dustrial prosperity," declared Mr. Crownhart. "•Laws as enacted by the legislature must be broad and comprehensive but the application of the general rule to conditions should be left to administrative commissions. This me thod is the reversel of court procedure. It is not necessary' ty wait uhtil a man' is killed to determine Whether ail employment is safe, as the courts are obliged to do, reporting the pro cess with each death. We need net wait for a building to fall down up on the public before it shall be le~ clared unsafe and its use prohibited." "But the jurisdiction of the courts must not be overlooked. Courts are as pealous of-their jurisdiction, as Jover cf his sweetheart. And in the last analysis, what the courts say goes, right or wrong, unless, as was dotie in New York recently, the peo ple retire this judge and amend his constitution at the same time." Describing the good results of pub lic utility commissions whose orders until th'fe Uilfed' States steps In and establishes a stable government. If Huerta is starved out he will be suc ceeded by Carranea, and his acces sion will be the signal for fresh rev YoJqfionsrMp the course a -year or s® Ctprratijjta Will be forced to step aside for ahother rebel leader, and so 1 IHE MARKETS OU^.TH Dec S:? 7-S May 87 1-4 July 88 3 4 bard on trie 8G 1-4 1 nor on trk 85 1-4 2 no on trk S3 "14 to arr 1 nor 8fi 1-4 Mont 2 l&d on trk 85 Mont 2 hard to arr 85 spot dur No. 1: 83 5-8 Spot du No. 2 81 5-8 to 82 18 to arr dur No. 1 83 5-8 to arr dur No. 2 81 5-8 to 82 1-8 Dec 84 1-8 May 86 .Oats jon trk 36 1-8 Oats to arr 1-8 Rye on trk 50 to 53 to arr SO to 53 3 on tk and to arr 60 3-4 Barley on trk 44 to 67 Flax on trk 147 1-8 Flax I Flax to arr 147 1-8 Dec 146 January 14fi May 150 1-8 High May 87 1-2 Low 87.—Close. MINNEAPOLIS. 1 hard 8(1 3-4 to 87 1-4 1 nor 84 1-4 I to 8fi 1-4 reg arr 84 3-4 to 85 3-4 chdic arr 85 1-4 2 no 81 3-4 to 84 1 4 (S hard mont arr. 83 3-4 to 85 1-4 3 wheat 74 to 82 1-4 I du 82 arr 82 2 dirt 80 arr 80 3 60 to 60 1-2 I 4 corn 53 to 56 1-2 3 winter oats 35 11-2 to 35 3-4 arr 35 5-8 3 Oats 31 to 34 Barley choice Mont 64 to 66 good !2 to 64 poor 44 to 52 Rve 52 to 53 Arr 52 to 53 1-2 Flax 144*5-8 to 147 arr 144 5-8 to 147 5-8 Dec 82 3-4 May 82 3-4 July 88 1-4. ST. PAUL. v. CATTL15—Receipts 900, /fillers are steady steers $5.50 to $7.75S[|cows and heifers $4.50 to $6.60 halves steady to strong, $4.50 to $9.50 feeders are steady, $4.P/ to $7. HOGS—Receipts 4240, .steady to strong range, $7.70 to $7.80 bulk are $7.75 to $7.80. SHEEP—Rceipts 1,000, steady lambs $5.75 to $7.85 wethers $3.75 to $5.25 ewes $2.50 to $4.60. CHICAGO. HC^jS—Receipts 35000 wjeak ty" 5 cents lower bulk of sales, 7.80 to $8 light $7.65 to $7.95 mixed $7.75 to $805 heavy $7.65 to '$8.10 ough $7.63 to $7.75 pigs $6.75 to $7.70. CATTLE—Receipts 5500 steady to a shade lower beeves $6.70 to $9.60 Texas steers $6.90 to $7.90 western steers $6,20 to $7.85 stockers and feeders $5 to $7.45 cows and heifers $3.50 to $8.60 calves $7 to $11.40. SHEEP—Receipts 25000 steady to 15 cents lewer western $4.75 to $6.10 "earliners $5.85 to $7.10 lambs native $6.70 to $8.25 western $6.75 to $8.25. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE- SALE Notice is hereby given that that cer tain mortgage executed and delivered by Charles G. Porter and Althea P. Por ter, his wife, mortgagors, to Henry A. Barnes, Mortgagee, dated the 5th day of October, 1908, and filed for record in the office of the register of deeds of the county of Burl'eigh and state of North Dakota on the 27th. day of October, 1908 and recorded In book 83 of mort gages at page 134, and assigned by said mortgagee to A. H. Turrittln by written Instrument duly recorded, will be fore closed by a sale of the premises in such mortgage and hereinafter described at the front door of the court house in the county of Burleigh and state of North Dakota at the hour of ten o'clock A. M. on the 19th day of January, 1914 to satis fy amount due on such mortgage on the day of sale. ..The premises described in such mortgage and which will b6 sold to satisfy the same are described as follows the North East one quarter (NE1-4) of Section Twenty-eight (28), Township One Hundred Forty (140),' and Range Sevety-seven (77) all In the County of Burleigh and state of North Dakota. There will be due on such mortgage at the date of sale the sum of One Hun dred Seventy-eight and 76-100 dollars, ($178.76). Dated this 8th day of December, 1913. A. H. TURRITTIN, Assignee of Mortgagee. CKO. H. NILES, Attorney for' Assignee, "Bismarck, North Dakota. (12—10, 17, 24, 31 1—7, 14.). have been sustained by the courts, Mr. Crownhart said the same princi ple was working well now in the field, of labor legislation. «'It has been often without bad mistakes. Safety in to keep abreast of the times in safety legislation. The elements of safety in industry are so many and so com plex that details cannot be expressed in the law without vital omissions and men at work it should know the life industry is an expert's problem quite as much as fixing rates of public utili ties." An industrial commission* said Mr. Crownhart in conclusion, should be very democratic. It should see the wheels go 'round it should see the menaf work it should know the life of industry. lt should call to its aid the men wlio db thlngs, and' who are affected, by its Administrative orders, fcr then tlje labor law is obeyed be cause It is ttieir law arid they under stand the reason and justice of its utilities.'' Frank P. Walsh, chairman of the In dustrial Relation commission recently appointed.by President Wilson, out lined plan?, for national investigation of labor problems. Mrs. J. Borden Harriman, Prcf. John R. Commons, Edward T. Dayine, T.: I. Parkinson, and .James A. Lowell also spoke. The Tuesday evening session is a discussion of the Philosophy of Labor Legislation by the twin brothers, W. W. Willoughly of Johns Hopkins uni versity and W. F. Wllloughby of Princeton. Wednesday forenoon will be devoted to sickness insurance and the afternoon to working hours in continuous industries. WEDNESDAY", 6£CEM»ER 3l" l4« LlQAl WOTIOM 4thlET COMMI&IIONIR'I N6TI£f. DISPOSAL. OF AtHta. NOTICE IS MER&BY, GIVEN, That the depositing of wood, coal or other ashes on the. sfce«ts, -. allv3 «d other public places of the .city of Blsttijircl:, is contrary to the ordinances of said city, and ail persons ore hereby requited to comply with the provisions of said ordi nance, which will be strictly enforced hereafter. WM. FOClErtSTROM, Street Commissioner. SUMMONS. State of North Dakota, County of Burleigh, ss.: In District Court, Sixth I.Judicial District. John r. Hoagland, Plaintiff, vs. F.ll jah Coffin, Agustus D. Lynch as re ceiver of the Richmond National Bank of Richmond, Indiana Joseph Hare, John I. Steen, Thomas B. Trafton, Jessie F. Trafton, Lillian M. Trafton, Dan Elsen berg, Henry H. Day, Selden J. Coffin, lone Webster, Emerson K. Bull, J. P. Requa, J. C. Weeden, Richard B. Mel lon, James C. Young, O. L. Blnford, W. R. Adair, Asa Fisher, Henry R. Port ter, Lillian G. Steele, Johiv Afallanncy. Lizzie Mallanney, Geo, P. Flannery, ft. J. Chase, J. G. Rapelje, Ilarry Wall, W. A. Kindred, Thomas Kellough, Charles T. Witt, .HeJiry F. Douglas, Jos eph A. Bowman, Charles W. Darling, James W. Raymond, Minot G. Jemson, Salathlel M. Bpauldlng, George Vettcr, Thomas Gardner, Mary A. Sehoekncr, Peter Miller, Emma May Lundberg,. Jen nie A. Shaw, Samuel, H» Wood, Frank O. Stark, John Speedy, Ann D. Peak®. Graham Rose, Emily "B- Crew, James L. Monroe, E. N. Strong, Isaac A. Barnes, R. H. Johnson, Andrus B, Applin and wife, S. M. Rich, Henrietta A. Darling, E. R. Barden, Irving A. Dunsmorc, Amasa P. Walrath, Mary Jennette Wal rath, R. F. Hulbert, Helen Sykes, Wil liam Sykes, Charles Sykes, Edward Sykes, partners under tho ilrm name of Sykes and Company, Isaac. D. Barnes, William W. Grapo, ^dward If, Crosier, Annie McCarthy, The Mtnneap'oife Equit able Investment Company, A. C. Peters, C. F. Peters. J. L. I* Chauncey, Louts F. Allardt, Clara' A. Jones and Clarence Jones, Defendants. THE STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEPEND ANTS: You are hereby summoned to answer the Complaint in this action, which said Complaint was on the 8th day of -No vember, A. D. 1913 filed in the office of the Clerk of the District Court in and for the County of Burleigh, State of North Dakota and to serve a copy of your answer upon- the subscriber with in thirty day,1? after the service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of service and in case of your failure to appear or answer Judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Dated at Bismarck, North Dakota, November 3rd., A. D. 1913. THEODORE KOFFEL, Attorney for Plaintiff. Residence and postofflce Address, Bismarck, North Dakota. TO THE ABOVE N'AMED DEFEND ANTS: You, ar.d each of you will pldase "tiHe notice, that the above entitled action, relates to the following described land, to wit: Lots 1 to 4 inclusive, and the undivided 2-3 of lots 5', 6 and 19 to 24 inclusive, In block 13, and. lots 7 to 12 inclusive and 19 to 24 inclusive, In block 16, and lots 1 to 6 inclusive and 15 to 18, inclusive in block. 17, Coffin's Addi tion to Bismarck. Lots 1 to 15 inclusive and lot 22, Block and lots 1 to 19 and lot 22 in block 2 and lots 1 to 22, in block 3, lota 1 to 6 and lots S to 9, in block 4, lots 1 to 16 in block 5, lots 1 to 32 in block 6. lots 1 to 32 in block 7, lots 1 to 32 in block 8, lots 1 to 32 in block 9, lots 1 to 32 in block 10, ." lots 1 to' 32 in block 11, lots 1 to 16 in block 1?, lots 1 to 16 in block. 13, lots/!.to 32 In block 14, lots'! to 32' in .block 15, lots 1 to 32 in block 16, lots 1 to i32" in block 18, lot 1 to 16 in Block, 19, lots 1 to 10 and 12 to 16, in block' 20, lots 1: to 16 in block 21, lots 1 to 32 In block 22,'lots to 42, in block 24, all in Bowman's Addition to Bismarck. Lots 1 to 7 inclusive in block 41, lots 5 to 12 and 21 to, 28 inclusive, in block 45, ,lots A. to 15 Inclusive and 20 to 24 in block ii, 111 ln" Flsh%r,fi!,Mdltion to the City of Bismarck. .An undivided 3-4 interest in lot 22 of Lunsberry's Out Lots in the city of Bismarck all of said above property is situated in Burleigh County, North Da kota that this action is brought to quiet title iik plaintiff, to the above des cribed land and that no personal, claim is made against any of the defendants herein. Dated at Bismarck this 3rd day of. No vember, A. Bi IMS1. THEODORE KOFFEL, Attorney for Plaintiff. Residence and postofflce address, Bismarck, North ^"Da kota'. (12—31, 1—7. 14, ,21, 28: 2—4 NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SAUK. Notice is hereby given that that cer tain mortgage executed and delivered by Tillie Lumm Erickson and Emll Erlckson, her husband, Mortgagors, to Nathan M. Barnes. Mortgagee, Jated the 10th day of October, 1911 and filed for record in the office of the register of deedB of the county of Burleigh and state of North Dakota on the 13t-i day of December, 1911, and recorded in book 2S of mortgages at page 75, and- assigned by said mortgagee to A. H. Turrittln by written instrument duly recorded, will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises in such mortgage and hereinafter described at the front door of th« court house in the county of Burleigh and state of North Dakota at the hour of .ten o'clock a. m. on the 19th day of January 1914, to- sat isfy the amount due on such mortgage on the day of sale. The premises, des cribed in such mortgage and which will be sold to satisfy the same are described as follows: The North West One quarter (NWi4) of Section (4), Township One. Hundred Forty two (142) and Range SeVenty«Six ,*6): all in the 'county of Burleigh and state of North Dakota. There will be due on such mortgage at the date of Bale the sum of One HUn (1198 g]1)nety"elght. and 51-100 dona Dated this 8th day of December.''l$j! A. H. TURRITTIN/ GEO. H. NlUSif" (12—10.17.24,31: 1—7.1*.) COUNTRY~MB*CHANT», .. Clean up stock before invetory, get the money. Twelve yearisJtyerK once in closingout stocks andf p^clal sales. Reasonable terms week or month. Address lock qs 365 Richardton, N. Dak.—Adv.