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THE CALUMET NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 7, 1910. Houghton CIRCUIT COURT OPENS AND THE CALENDAR IS ARRANGED The September term of the Hough ton county circuit court opened this morning with Judge A. T. Stricter presiding. The morning was taken up principally with the arrangement of the calendar. The defendants were arraigned and the cases disposed of us follows: Solomon Johnson, charged with ns teuult with Intent to murder, pleaded Iiot guilty. Ilalph Hants, statutory charge, made application for a continuance to the next term of the circuit court. Churles Davis, charged with rob bery, pleaded not guilty. Harry Williams and William Shep nrd, tharsed with robbery, pleaded not guilty. Dan Spear, charged with larceny, pleaded not guilty. John Sullivan, charged with ut tering a forged instrument, con tinued. Albert DuTemplo, charged with em bezzlement, pleaded not guilty. Ralph Ciubattarl, arraigned on a charge or keeping a gaming house, entered a plea of not guilty. A. Louis Levy, charged with u vio lation of the li'iuor laws by keeping open alter hours, pleaded not guilty. Ralph Ciabattari also pleaded not guilty to a charge of keeping his sa loon open after hours. John Thlilips of Reriova pleaded guilty to a violation of the liquor laws, the specific charge being that he had kept open on a Sunday. William Grosse, Jr., of Kenova. pleaded riot guilty to the charge of violating the liquor laws by keeping open on Sunday. Gustaf Wickman's case Is con tinued from the lower court, where he pleaded not guilty. J Oscar Kieri. charged with as sault and battery, will come up for trial at this term of court, having been appealed from the lower court. Matt Drazich, having appealed from the lower court on a charge of ussault and battery, will come up fur trial at this term of court. The folowing men arraigned on statutory charges pleaded not guilty: Herman Osterwlnd, Emerick Wlttik ka, John Francene, Joseph Kolenz and Sakrls Rlekkl. . The Jury was ordered to report this morning and the business of the court will begin with the trial of Sol omon Johnson, charged with assault with Intent to murder. FIRE DAMAGES LAUNDRY. News was received yesterday by Needham Pros, of Houghton of a firo which slightly damaged their laun dry in Marquette. It is supposed to have been caused by some one drop ping a lighted match on Inflammable material. As the building Is of she t Iron on the outside and lined with as bestos, it was but little damn ged, but many articles which belonged to cus tomers were destroyed. GETS A POWER BOAT. The Tortage Lake life avlng station has received one of the finest little Iower boats that the life saving ser vice in any part of the country can boast. The new boat is well equipp ed with all the most modern Innova tions to be had in life saving craft and will be used by the crew in it3 regular work. It will be of great ndvuntage to the life-savers in this part of th ecountry, as they are some, times obliged to row many miles to nsslst vessels in uistrcs. - 'J i ! ! ' '' V HOUGHTON BRIEFS. Mrs. F. P. French left Monday for Chlcaeo. Ernest J. Theriault has left for St. T'aul. Minn, where she will attend St. Thomas College; the coming year. Mr. and Mrs, eort?" E. Stkknev or Ti ston are visiting in Houghton. Needful Knowledge Calumet People Should Learn to De tect the Approach of Kidney Disease. The symptoms of kidney trouble are so unmistakable that they leave no ground fr doubt. Sick kidneys ex crete a thick, cloudy, offensive urine, full of sedinvnt, incgular of pas sage or ctf riile'l by a sensation of scalding. The back fteb.es constant ly, headaches and dlz.y spells may nr. cur und the victim Is often weighed down by a feeling of languor and fa tigue. Neglect these warnings and there is danger of dropsy, Plight's disease, or diabetes. Any one of these symptoms is warning enough to begin treating the kidneys at once. Delay often proves fatal. You can use no better remedy than Doan's Kidney Pills. Here's Calumet proof: Uriah Plight, 307 Sixth St., Calu met, Mich., says: "We have used Doan's Kidney Pills In our family and know that they live up to all the claims made for them. This remedy hroucht entire relief from backache, a feeling of languor, and other difficulties caused by weak kidneys." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 rents. Foster-Mllburn ('V, P.uffalo, New York, "!. agents for the Unltee Ftates. Remember the name Ian and take no other. Department A. K. Coo of Huston is reUtered ut the Douglass House, A large number of scholars en rolled e.crday ut the St. Ignatius parochial school when It re-opened uftcr the summer vacation. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Corbett. are isiting in Milwaukee. J. W. Young, accompanied by Will iam Patterson of Chicago, one of the west's best known artists, is again In Houghton. Mr, Voting was Instru mental last fall in organizing the Houghton County Art leagues. A special meeting of the members of the Onlgaming Yacht dub has been called for this evening at the club hem-o. A table d'hote dinner will bo served at 6 o'clock and all members are aked to bu present. FORMER SENATOR CRITICALLY ILL. , ft . I IjwM .S3 HENRY GASSAWAY DAVIS. Wheeling, W. Ya.. Sept. 2. Suffer ing from a severe injuiy received sev cr.il clays ago from a fall down a flight of stairs at his home, Henry Gnssaway Davis, former senator and candidate for vice president on the Democratic ticket with Parker in 1904, lies dying at Elkins, W. Va, The gravest tears are expressed at his condition. Henry Cassaway Davis has been successful in business ns in poll tics, and has been a prominent na tional figure since the war. Should lie live until November 16 next he will b S7 years old. lie was born in Ilaltlmore, Md., and educated in the county schools. As an orphan he be gan his fight against the world be coming, a a young man, superintend ent of a plantation. . He then took up railroad work, first ns a brakeman. then conductor and after as agent at Piedmont, W". Va, Ili3 first finan cial success was the carrying to suc cessful completion the projected West Virginia Central and Pittsburg railway, which was sold to the Wa bash In 1H02. He entered state pol itics in lO." and was elected to the United States fenatc in 1SC,S. . He has been a delegate to six Democratic na tional conventions. GOOD MARKSMANSHIP. Pill Jones was an eccentric charac ter, n loeal justice of the peace in si South Carolina town. He wns ex eedint:Iy tall so attenuated. In fact, th.it but for his hat he would not liae east a shadow. One night n r aiiilH r of fellow bon vivnnts Joined Mm in a symposium, and many mint inleps were consumed. One of tho party unsteadily produced a revolver. It wis a i I ! ntally discharged and a Millet stin k Hid Jones in the leg. Conscience-stricken and wabbly with excitement and juleps, the own er of tie weapon hastened to the l o:ne of the nearest doctor and pulled at the doorb. H. At length tho physician, who had himself 1 oeii spending a riotous eve ning, stuck his head from the second-r,r- window. " 'Whazza mnzzer?" he demanded, tlibkly. ' r .last shot Pill Jones In the leg, replied the man beMw. ' Shut p.ill J. ires in the leg?" re I . ied tho doctor wonderlngly. "Afh wha I said," returned the of fender. "Sho" l:i! Junes In the leg," The doctor gazed down upon him admiringly. "Well." he said, "that was a hell of a good shot." And he Hosed the window and went back to bed. Cleveland Leader. WHY HE WAS LONESOME. Tommy, whose varying points of view are Illustrated by the Farm Journal, had not yet learneel the gol den rule. Neither had a good many of his elders. "I should think. Tommy," nald his father, "that you might find some boy to play with you. Now, what' the matter with Johnny Jenkins and the little Dobhs boy?" "Pooh! Why, they're a whole year younger than I am," said Tommy, contemptuously. "I couldn't play with the m!" "Well, there's Jack Ppear nnd WIN 'le Harlow. Wem't they do?" "Yes, but they're a year older than t am," said Tommy, wistfully. "n tn r 1 ""S. ft '" aeYHlun m m.mi: Oflirm nmnir'nOii i. m.Ii I , mnn thine wn't play with mo." REJECTS TITLE; WEDS AMERICAN BOSTON SOCIETY GIRL BECOMES BRIDE OF A WELL KNOWN NEW YORKER AFTER JIL TING NOBLEMAN P.oston, Mass., Sept. Twombly Jones, the poston society girl who Jilted Captain Arthur Kam ler of the Austrian nobility five years ago and thereby caused an Interna tional sensation, today becumo the iulde of Alexander R Marvin, a for mer well known New Yorker who now spends the' most of his time In Porto it ion looking after his extensive cof fee plantations ther. The bride is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Jones, who were well known soelally In P.os ton, New York and Newport. Through her uncle, the late- Hamilton K. Mo Twombly, she Is related to the.Van derbllts. Since the death of her moth er in Norway four years ago tdie has resided with her sister in Cambridge, where today's wedding tok place. It was six years ago, while travel ing In Furope with her nmthor, that Miss Jones, then an impressionable girl not eiuitc out of her tee ns, was fascinated at Cailbad by tho dashing Captain Arthur KamKr, Karon von Saarberg. The Captain prove-d an ar dent wooer and within a few months after thedr first meeting the engage ment of the couple was announced. Soon the wedding invitations were is Kuoel and all arrangements for the marriage completed. Tho young girl and her mother returned home and shortly afterwards Captain Kamlcd arrived to claim his bride. The lat ter, however, found that in Amerii an surroundings, ehc no longer loved the titled feirelgner. With rare courage the girl broke the engagement almost nt the altar etejis. "SHOW YOU" CONGRESS OPENS Unique Affair Planned to Attract at tention to Missouri Moherly , Mo., Sept. 7. Designed to attract the attention of tho nation to the resources and progress of the State of Missouri, the Show You Con gress and Exhibition was epened here today under auspicuous conditions. Tho affair, which will continue three days, is given under the auspices of the Missouri State Hoard of Immi gration. To add to the interest a general home-coming 'has been ar ranged for former Mlssourlans now resii'.lng in other States. Governor Hadley, Congressman Cham)) Clark and other lending citizens of Missouri will assist In welcoming tho viltors. HARRIMAN LINES RETRENCH Expenses to be Cut to a Minimum and Improvement Work Stopped Ogden, I'tah., Sept. 7. On an order from Julius Kruttschnltt, director of maintenance of the Harrimnn system. Instructing all Superintendents to cut expenses to a minimum, local officers f the Fnion Pacific, Oregon Short Line nnd Southern Pacific Railroads have ordered all Improvement work stopped nnd rigid retrenchments in augurated. . New York Larger Than London Area of Nejv York and London compared. Mayor Gaynor of New York. New Yerk, Sept. 7. N'e v York, with Its suburbs filled with Its work ers, has a population In excess of 7, 000,000, according to estimates made on a basis of the figures gathered In the new census. Tills makes New York as large. If not larger than London. London has gathered in all its nat ural suburbs to pile up the figure of 7,(100,000 ns its population, but New York cannot Incorporate the cities nnd towns of New Jersey and Con necticut which In reality are filled with feople who only sleep tbcre. but find their work and leisure In New York. Itondon Includes 70a sepuire mlle-s In lie-r an-Ti to Include- lur population of T.rOO.OOO, while NVw York's five bor oughs comprise only 320 square miles. DEMOS HOPEFUL IN CONNECTICUT THINK INSURGENT REPUBLICAN FACTION WILL HELP THEM SWEEP STATE INTO DEM- ' OCRATIC COLUMN New Haen. Conn., Sept. ".That a strong Insurgent Republican ele ment will help to sweep Conncctl-ut Intel the Deinocratlo column next No vember appears to be the unanimous opinion among the Democratic party leaders who have ussemlded In this city or their State convention. The P.ulke ley-Mi Lean fiht for the se na torshlp and the contest for the' guber natorial nomination betueen Everett J. Lake anl Chnrlea A. Goodwin will, in the opinion of the Democrats, blight the Republican hope' for victory this fall. The Democratic convention me-ets In Music Hull tonight to effect a permanent organization. Fpon rens- scmbling teimorrovv the convention will adopt a platform and sth-ct can dldatcs for governor nnd other State officers and for congre'ssman-nt-large. All Indications point to the nomina tion of ex-Chief Justice Simoon V.. li.ildwin as the Democratic candidate for governor. If Judge Paid win in timates a wllli r.gncss, to accept the honor tho nomination will be give-n him practically without a dissenting voice. Judge paldwin Is one of tho fore most citize ns of Connce t lent and the Democrats believe that many Repub licans would vote for him. For many years he has been an intimate per sonal friend of President Taft. -' Among lawyers and Jurists Judge Paldwin enjoys an International rep citation. From 1!3 to ino he was nssoe late justice in the supreme court of Connecticut and from l!0tj until his voluntarily retirement last spring he was chief justice. He in a pro fessor In the Yale Law Pchoed and has nerveel ns president of th American P.ar Association and the International Iiw Association. , FREIGHT RATE HEARING Will Begin Taking Evidence on Pro posed Increase in Charges New York. Sept. 7. The assemb ling of representatives e.f the Inter state Commerce Commission, tho rail roads and the Fhlppers' organizations in this city today to be?gin the fakir of evidence In regard to the proposed increase in freight rates In the:-East marks the real beginning of the great est railroad fight in the history of America. The hearing will he rn ducted alon the same lines ns thoso tecentlv held in Chicago, where the off I Mais ef the Western minis were ealle-d upon to Justify their advances In rates. The hcarlous before the commission In this Htv will probably consume se-vernl we-eks. The chief Argument en the side ef the railroads will be presented, it is expected by counsel ieresentine the b! system such ns the pennyhnnia. Erie. New York Central and pnltimore and Ohio. The tetlmony w!U be henrd before ,'i'ilfp c. N Pmwn. chief examiner of tho Interstate Commerce Commission If New York's urea v.ere to be spread over 70a miles, si as to Include her suburbs in New Jersey und Connecti cut und the towns In Westchester unty, her population would errceed that of London. New York city proper actually lias one. twentieth of the population of the whole country, and were her sub burbs to be counted In she would have a much larger percentage of the to tal Inhabitants of the United States. New York's gain In population has been as steady ns it bus been large. In PRO. Just after the bill creating Ireatcr New Y01 1 became effective, the population e.f the C lt" was 3. 17.1,20:'. Five years later It hhd grown to 4, CC0, 403, ir at a rate of 100,000 a year. And nt the same time every erne of its suburbs, not Including the greater city, was growing propeirtlon atoly. New York is the first "irlsh city In the weirld. pclfjfct. the lurgcbt city In' HILL TALKS ON CONSERVATION MANY NOTED SPEAKERS HEARD AT NATIONAL CONGRESS IN PROGRESS AT ST. PAUL TODAY St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 7. An all star program rivullng in interest the attractions of the twi prieeoiing days, when a President and an ex Presldcnt of the Fnlted States were, the headlines, was served up at the missions of this, the third day of the National Conservation Congress. The speakers Im hided Secretary of Ag riculture Wilson, who spoke on "Farm Conservation.,; Senator IMliver of Iowa, whose Hiibje-ct was "Cattle, Food and Leather"; James J. Hill, presi dent of the Great Northern Railway, w ho spoke em "Sedls. Crops, Food and Clothing," nnd W. W. Finleyj presi dent of the Southern Railway, who was heard em the subject ef "Tho In terest ef the Hallways of the South in Conservation." Other speakers heard during the day included Senator Nowlands of Nevada, president McVey ef the Uni versity of North Dakota, Murdo Me Kcnzle ef Colorado, president Craig head of Tulano University, Congress man F. C. Stevens of Minnesota, and Henry Wallace of Dos Moines. GERMAN BAPTISTS MEET Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 7. The tri ennial convention ef German Kaptlsts assembled in Milwaukee today, to continue in session until next Tues day. The convention Is attended by about Ax hundred delegate. nnd an eeiuul number of visitors represent ing the German Paptist churches throughout the United States nnd Canada. BRYAN BUSY IN ARKANSAS Starts on Four Days Campaign for Democratic State Committee Little Rock, Ark., Sept. 7. William J. Pryan of Nebraska today began n four days' speaking tour of Arkansas under the auspices of the Democrat ic State Committee. He is to spenk In favor of amendment No. 10, provid ing for the initiative and referendum. The adoption or rejection of the am endment will bo decided nt the reg ular State election which will be held next Monday. HINTS ABOUT THE HOME By Rose Terrell Sweet ptcklcH made of small canta loups or musUmclons cut In thin strips is very fine, but Is expensive as tho melons are always dear. They should be peeled of the emtor rind nnd pack ed In a Jar and a hot sweet plckel mixture- poured over them. This process should he repaired every day for five days and then the pickle may be sealed for use. The proportion of sugar, fruit and vinegar is the usual one for sweet pickles. Seven pounds of fruit, three pounds f sugar, which may.be brown or white, and one quart of vlnlgar. Area for Area Ireland, has a population of only 400, joo while New York has nearly 600, 000 Irishmen among Its millions. New York Is the real metropolis of the Jewish race. Two years ago It had n Jewish population of 72.1,000 and today that has probably been In creased by nt least 100,000. Warsaw, in Poland, has not quite 300,000 Jews, and It is supposed that there nre more Jews there than In any other city in Europe. As for Hermans, New York Is the third Cermnn city of the world, with more than 7.o,000 Oerman inhabitants. Perlin nnd Hamburg alone, In Ger many, have grentef population clf Oermans than New York. New York Is the . second Austrian city In the we.rld, the sixth Norwe gian, the seventh . Italian nnd the tight Russian. In comparison with New York, the great en pit a Is of Ku rope nre provincial in their meager cosmopolitanism, , Spices to suit the individual taste with cloves and cinnamon and allspice. Some like a grating of nutmeg but this must be used with discretion as many object to the flavor. This sweet pickle is the basis of all aweet picklea und it only varies by using a less or greater quantity of sugar as the taste dictates. The formulae for thin la very dif ferent from the sweet pickle. Allow one pound of sugar to each pound of plums und to every three pounds of sugar add a scant pint of vinegar. Make a syrup of sugar and vinegar, spice highly with ground clnnnmon, cloves, mace and allspice. About an ounce of each to each peek of plums will bo sufficient. After the plums have been pricked with a silver fork pack in Jars und pour tho boiling sy rup over them. After standing three days skim out the plums and boll the syrup down thick nnd pour oyer the plums while scalding hot. '. Cover closely with a cloth which should bo para fined. They will be ready for use in a few days. Grief May Produce Joy. Hope la energy, and energy Is life. Life is happiness if richly used. We wound the bosom of the earth to pro duce fruits and flowers and heaven sometimes Tarrowa the heart with griefs to produce a rich crop of Joys hereafter. Maurice Hewlett, The Starling's Tongue. All starlings have a very peculiar formation at the extremity of tho tongue, which given the appearance of n piece having been nipped out of it This fact gave rise to the mistaken idea that a starling's tongue must be cut before it can be taught to speak. Women. When two women meet for the first time they have a hard time getting ac quainted until the discovery is made of a similarity In their troubles. Then they clasp hands and swim right out together. Atchison Globe. Clothing Reform Suggested. Uncle Ezra says: "When a young man hez left college on gone out to work I think ho ortcr be wlllin' to turn his hat brim up an his trouser lalgs down." Boston Herald. NO MORE PILES. Hem-Roid Does Its Work Thorough ly. No Return. If you have piles, yon know that tho usual treatment with salves, sup positories or operations can't be de pended upon for more than tempo rary relief. Outside treatment won't cure tho inside cause bad circula tion in the lower bowel. Dr. Lean hardt's Hem-Roid,. a tablet remedy taken Internally, removes the cause of piles permanently. Sold for $1 and fully guaranteed by Eagle Phar macy, Calumet, Mich., and Laurlum Pharmacy. Laurlum, Mich. $1 for 24 days treatment. Dr. Leonhardt Co., Station P, Puffalo, N. Y. Write for booklet. LEGAL NOTICtS. Sept. 7, 14, 21, 28. STATE OP MICHIGAN. Tho Probate Court. for the County of Houghton. At a session of said Court, held at the Probate Offlco in the Village of Houghton In said County, on the 2nd day of Sept. A. D. 1910. .Present: Hon. George C. Bentley, Judge of probate. In tho Matter of tho Estate of Rob ert Osborne, Deceased. David R. Osborne, executor tit said estate, having filed In said Court his petition praying that the time for 'tho presentation of claims ngnlnst said estate bejlmlted and that a time and place bo appointed to receive, examine and adjust nil claims and demands against said deceased by and before said Court, It is ordered, that four month from this date bo allowed for creditors to present claims ngalnst said estate: It Is Further Ordered,' That the 9th day of January, 1911, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at said Probate Of fice, bo and Is hereby appointed for tho examination nnd adjustment of all claims and demands ngalnst said deceased, and that notice thereof bo given by publlcatlem once cneh week, for three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing. In the Calu met News, a newspaper printed nnd circulated In said County. GKO. C. PKNTLT1Y, Judge of Probate. (Seal) Jeo. I). Freeman, Register of Probate. Galbralth McCormack, Attys for Kstate, ' . Business Address, ' Calumet, Mich. Sept. 7, 14. 21, 28. STATE OF MICHIGAN, The Probate Court for the County of Houghton. At a session of said court, held at the Probate Offlco In the Village of Houghton In said County, on the 2nd day of September A. D. 1910. Present: Hon. Geo. C. Bentley, Judge of Probate. In the Matter of the Estate of Wil liam Sakklnen, Deceased. Anna K. Johnson having filed In said court her petition-praying that the ad ministration of said estate be granted to Anna K. Johnson or to some other suitable person. It is Ordered. That tho 30th day of September A. D. 1910, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at said probate office, be nnd Is hereby appointed for hearing said petition; It Is Further Ordered, That public notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order once each waelc for three successive weeks previous to said day of liwlni, in Tha Calumet News, a newspaper pr'utd and circu lated in aald county. (Seal) GEO, C. BKNTLKY, Judge of Probate. A true copy. Geo. D. Freeman, " Register of Probate. C. Albert Marach, 1 Attorney for Petitioner, , Business address: Calumet, Mich. Sept 7. 14. 21, 28. STATU OF MICHIGAN. Tho urohate court for the County of Houghton. At a session of said court, held at the probate ofTlce, In the village of Hough ton in said county, on the 2nd day of September, A. D. 1910. Present, Horn Geo. C. Bentley, Judge of probate. In the Matter of the Estate of John Krvastl, Deceased. Herman Ervasti having filed In said court his petition praying that the ndmlnlstratlon of said estate be grant ed to Daniel Ervasti or to tome othtr suitable person. It Is ordered that the 7th day of November A. D. 1910, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, at said Probate Of fice be, nnd Is hereby appointed, for hearing said petition. It is Further Ordered, That publlq notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order, once each week for three successive weeks pre vious to Bald day of hearing. In the Cnlumet News, a newspaper printed nnd circulated In said county. (Seal) GEO. C. BENTLEY, Judge of Probate. A true copy. Geo. D. Freeman, 1 Register of Proliate. 1 f J O'Brien & Le Gendee, Attorneys for Petitioner, Business Address: Laurlum, Mich. Aug. 24. 31; Sept. 7. 14. STATE OF MICHIGAN. Tho Trobato Court for the County of Houghton. At a session of said Court, held at tho Probate Offlco In the Village of Houghton In said county, on the 23rd day of August, A. D. 1910. Present! Hon. Oeo. C. Bentley, Judge of Probate, In the matter of tho estate of Elis abeth Nelson, deceased. Thomas Nelson having filed in said court his final ndmlnlstratlon account, and his .petition praying for the al lowance thereof and for the assign ment nnd distribution of the residue of snid estate. It Is Ordered. That the 21st day of September A. D. 1910, at ten o'clock In the forenoon, at ald probate office, be and Is hereby appointed for examining and allowing; said account and hearing snld petition. ' ' It is Further Ordered, That publlo notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order, once each week for threo successive weeks previous to snld day of hearing, in The Calumet News, a newspaper printed and circu ited In said county. , . . (Seal) GEO. C. BENTLEY, Judge of. Probate 1. A true copy. . f ' ' Geo. D. Freeman, ' it' Register of Probate. i ' June 22, 29; July 6, 13, 20, 27j Aug. I. 10, 17. 24, 31; Sept. 7, 14. MORTGAGE BALE. Default having been made In the conditions of a certain mortgage made by Matti Waara and Relrrta .Waara. his wife, of Osceola Township, Hough ton County, Michigan,' to Wickstrotn and Company, a corporation organised nnd existing under and by virtue of the lews of the state of Michigan,' of the Township of Cnlumet, Houghton Coun ty, Michigan, dated the seventh day of December, A. D 1909, and recorded in tho offlco of tho Register of Deeds for tho County of .Houghton and State of Michigan, on the eighth day of Decern ber, A. D., 1909, In Liber XX of mort gages, on pnges 130 and 131, on.svhtch mortgage there is claimed to be due at tho date of this notice, for principal nnd Interest, the mint of One Thousand Three Hundred Seventy-one. Dollars nnd seventy-seven cents $1,371.77) and an attorney's fee of twenty-five ($26.00) Dollars, as provided for in said mort gage, and no suit or proceedings at law having been Instituted to recover tho moneys secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof, . , , . Notice is Hereby Given, that by vir tue of the power of sale contnlned In said mortgage, and the statute In such ens made nnd provided, on . Monday, tho 19th day of September, A. D.. 19t0. at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, the un dersigned will,' at the front door of ,ihe Court House in the Village of Hough ton, Jn Houghton County; Mlchlgn. that being the County, In which the premises to bo sold are situated and being the place where the Circuit Court for the County of Houghton Is held, sell at; public auction, to the highest bidder, the premises described in said mortgage, or so much thereof as may be necessary to par the amount so as aforesaid due on said mortgage, with seven per cent interest, nnd all l' coats, together with "aid ) attorney's fees, which said premises are described in said mortgage as follows, to-wit: All that certain piece or parcel of land situate and being In the Township of Osceola, in the County of Houghton and State of Michigan, and described as follows, to-wlt; The Southeast quar. ter (SEU) of the northwest quarter (NW4) of Section Twenty-nine (28)i Township Fifty-six (66) North. Range Thirty-three (33) West WICKSTROM A COMPANY. By d J. Wickstrotn, Manager. Mortgagee. Dated June 20, 1910. . r C. Albort Marsch, . .. H Attorney for Mortgagee. ( Business address: 1 . .,! Calumet, Michigan. Yoath'a Companion, , . i-.u i