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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, June 11, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1913-06-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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Michigan Senator Directly Ac
cuses Chief Executive.
Witness Before Committee Defines a
Lobbyist in Such a Manner as to
Include Chief Executive.
Washington, June 7.—Senator Town
send of Michigan exploded a real
bomb in the senate tariff lobby investi
gation when he made the specific
charge that President Wilson's use
of patronage as a club to force Demo
cratic senators to accept without
question the Underwood bill just a3
it passed the house is itself lobbying
of an insidious character.
Senator Townsend's charge came
as a surprise to the committeemen.
The investigation had proceeded in a
humdrum manner until he came to
befine a "lobby."
"I understand by the word lobby,
or rather lobbyist—because the lobby
is composed of lobbyists—that the
lobbyist is a person whose business
Is to promote or prevent legislation
upon some paiticular subject. That
Influence maj be proper or improper,
according to the methods he em
Senator Walsh interrupted to seek
an explanation of just what Senator
Townsend was driving at
"I repeat," said Senator Townsend,
"a lobbyist is a person whose busi
ness it is to secure or prevent some
particular legislation, such as the of
fer or payment of money or otlu»r
thing of value, extending favor or en
tertainment to legislators who aie
about to act upon legislation by in
sidious threats of political opposition,
by holding out prospect of political
reward or by withholding patronaga.
Never Saw Improper Methods.
"I have known many lobbyists who
have been interested in legislation by
proper means. I have not known of
anybody who, by the use of money or
the proposed use of monej, by the of
fer of reward or by entertainments,
has sought to secure some paiticular
"The nearest approach to undue in
fluence which would come within my
definition, in my judgment, has been
the influence exerted by the presi
dent and by the use and power of the
party secret caucus.
"I am convinced that some senators
will vote in favor of the tariff bill and
against proposed amendments because
of the fear of antagonizing what is
known as the power of the adminis
"You believe coercion, or a species
of lobby, can come from the executive
department as well as from outside
It?" asked Senator Nelson.
"I do, yes sir," said the Michigan
senator. "I have no doubt about that
In my mind and I have not so much
fear from the corruption of senators
as I have from the encroachment on
the legislative by the executive branch
and I am not blaming this executive
any more than I would anybody else.
It seems to be rather popular nowa
The senate agreed to extend the
time limit for the lobby investigation
twenty days, or until June 28.
Michigan Man Kills Indian and Posse
Sault Ste Marie, Mich, June 8.—
Sheriff Bone, deputies and local po
lice are scouring the country between
Sault Ste. Marie and Soo Junction
for a Russian Pole who is wanted for
the killing of James Sutton and three
other men at Brimley.
The Pole became involved in a
quarrel with an Indian in Brimley,
stabbed and killed him and then fled
toward a lumber camp near Wells
James Sutton, deputy sheriff, with
two men from Brimley, went to ar
rest him, but the Pole, armed With a
revolver, shot the three and made his
Bryan Lands Job for Associate Editor
of the Commoner.
Washington, June 4.—Secretary of
Btate Bryan has landed a job for his
partner, Richard L. Metcalf, associate
editor on the Commoner. President
Wilson agreed to appoint Metcalf as
head of the civil government of the
Panama canal zone, placing him in
line for promotion to the governorship
when the zone is placed under civil
Former Executive Lunches at White
House With Successor.
Washington, June 8.—Former Presi
dent William H. Taft made his first
visit to the White House since he left
on March 4 to become a private citi
zen and teach law at Yale university.
Mr. Taft was the luncheon guest of
the president and Mrs. Wilson.
under-aize or under-wetght
remember—Scott's Emulsion
is nature's grandest growing
food it strengthens their bones,
makes healthy blood and pro
motes sturdy growth.
Scott 8L Bowne. BtoomfleM. K. J. 1M7
Discoverer of North Pole En
thusiastically Greeted at Paris.
Predicted Snub at Paris Proves Un
Paris, June 7.—Rear Admiral Rob
ert E. Pear arrived in Paris and was
enthusiastically greeted He was wel
comed bv officials, which did not bear
out the assertion that the Royal Geo
graphical society had decided, to snub
him Peary was presented with a gar
land of gorgeous flowers
United States Ambassador Myron T.
Herrick was not present, Naval At
tache Hough representing the embas
sy. Prince Roland Bonaparte enter
tained the party at lunch.
Declares Educator Guilty of Im
moral Conduct.
Pittsburg, June 7 —Superintendent
S. L. Heeter of the Pittsburg public
schools was declared by the board of
public education guilty of immorality
and taking unwarranted liberties with
women. By a \ote of 12 to 1, two
members being absent, Mr. Heeter
was dismissed from the service of the
board of education.
After consultation with his attorney,
Clarence Biuleigh, Mr. Heeter de
clined to issue any statement or to
discuss the case
Recently he declared that if dis
charged he would sue the board for
the collection of the $25,000 of his sal
ary under his contract for a term of
years. He declined to affirm or deny
that he contemplated such action.
Former Frisco Detective Assisted in
"Bunco" Games.
San Francisco, June 8—Ftank Eso
Ja, foi mer police detectn e, was found
guilty of grrnd larceny in complicity
with the operations of the notorious
"forty thieves" bunco gang which
opeiated for maay months.
Esola was indicted on the specific
charge of having connived with Mich
ael Gallo, now a convict, in robbing
a farmer of $900 With seven other
policemen, the rest of whom are
awaiting trial on conspiracy charges,
he was accused by four confessed
bunco men with complicity in swin
dling operations said to have yielded
the bunco nng more than $300,000
since 1905, from which time confi
dence men declared they had worked
under police protection
Three Killed, Score Injured and Much
Damage Done.
Denver, June 8—Three killed, a
score injured and thousands of dol
lars property loss was the toll exact
ed during the electrical storm over
Denver and vicinity, according to re
ports from all sections. Theodore
Arnett, aged twentv, a farmhand em
ployed at Montclair, was killed by
lightning while driving a team of
Eight Thousand in Philadelphia Vote
to Walk Out.
Philadelphia, June 7.—Representa
tives of 8,000 men and women em
ployed in the manufacture of women's
garments in this city voted to strike
and declare they will leave their shops
as soon as the order is given by a
special committee appointed by the
International Ladies' Garment Work
ers' Union of America.
Gompers Passes Good Night.
Washington, June 8.—Samuel Gom
pers, president of the American Fed
eration of Labor, operated upon for
the second time for a mastoid ab
scess, was "doing as well as could
be expected," his surgeons said. Mr.
Gompers passed a good night
Must Pay Smashing
Damages for
London, June 8.—Mr. and Mrs. Pe
thick Lawrence, Mrs. Emmaline Pank
tiurst. Miss Christabel Pankhurst and
Mrs. Mabel Tuke, representing the
Woman's Social and Political union,
were condemned by the king's bench
court to pay $1,840 damages in a suit
brought by a number »f West End
London shopkeepers for damage done
In smashing windows.
Main Point in Japanese Note
of Rejoinder.
Mikado's Government Declares Action
of California Is Discrimination
Against Friendly Power.
Tokio, June 7.—The rejoinder of
Japan to the United States' note on
the subject of the alien land owner
ship legislation reiterates that the bill
passed by the California legislature
violated the spirit of the Japanese
American treaty by discriminating
against a friendly power.
It points out that even if the ques
tion is an economic one, it enters the
domain of international relations and
therefore becomes a political question.
The note says that the California
land legislation violates article I of
the Japan-American treaty of 1911.
which authorizes subjects or citizens
of the contracting parties to own or
lease houses, which are inseparable
parts of real estate.
Contrary to Constitution.
It also declares that the new bill
violates the fourteenth amendment to
the United States Constitution, requir
ing the state to grant equal protec
tion under its laws to all persons with
in its jurisdiction.
Interest in the Japanese-American
land ownership controversy is unabat
ed in Japan and continues to be the
paramount topic of conversation among
all classes. Several mass meetings of
protest are being arranged.
Tatsuo Yamamoto, minister of agri
culture and commerce, declared that
the Japanese government Is desirous
of participating in the Panama-Pa
cific exposition, but owing to popular
feeling it is obliged to determine pub
lic sentiment before proceeding fur
ther with its plans
President Wilson Authorizes Substi
tutes for Absentees.
Washington, June 8—President Wil
son apparently has established a rule
that in the absence from the city of
the heads of the departments assistant
secretaries shall sit in their places at
the cabinet table.
John Skelton Williams, assistant
secretary of the treasury, attended the
last cabinet meeting, and on all occa
sions upon which Secretary Bryan has
been away thus far John Bassett
Moore, counsellor of the state depart
ment, has joined the president's ad
It is said the reason for the ru*e is
that each cabinet officer may have a
representative at the session who wiU
report to him any subjects concerning
his department which may come up for
discussion during his absence.
Negro Pugilist Given-One Year and
a Day in Joliet.
Chicago, June 5 —Jack Johnson, ne
gro heavyweight pugilist, was sen
tenced to one year and one day in the
state penitentiary at Joliet and fined
S1,000 for violation of the Mann "white
slave" act.
Sentence was pronounced on John
son after Federal Judge Carpenter
had denied a motion for a new trial
made by counsel for the negro.
Johnson asked two weeks in which
to prepare a writ of error and the
bond for $30,000 on which he has been
at liberty since his conviction was al
lowed to stand.
Duluth .Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, June 9.—Wheat—On track
and to arrive, No 1 hard, 91%c No. 1
Northern, 90^c No. 2 Northern, [email protected]
88V2c July, 90V2c Sept., 91%c. Flax
—On track and to arrive, $1.29%
July, $1.29% Sept., 11.31% Oct., $1.
South St. Paul Live Stock.
South St. Paul, June 9.—Cattle—
Steers, [email protected] cows and heifers,
$4 [email protected] 25 calves, [email protected] 75 feed
ers, [email protected] Hogs—[email protected]
Sheep—Shorn lambs, $4 [email protected]
shorn wethers, $5 [email protected] shorn
ewes, $2 [email protected] 00.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, June 9.—Wheat—July,
90%@90%c Sept., 89%@89%c. Corn
—July, 58%c Sept., 58%c. Oats
July, 38%c Sept., 37%c. Pork—July,
$20.47 Sept., $19.80. Butter—Cream
eries, [email protected]%c. Eggs—17c. Poul
try—Chickens and springs, 16c.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, June 9.—Cattle—Beeves.
[email protected] Texas steers, [email protected]
Western steers, [email protected] 00 stockers
and feeders, [email protected] cows and
heifers, [email protected] calves, [email protected]
11.00. Hogs—Light, [email protected] mixed
[email protected] heavy, [email protected] rough,'
[email protected] pigs, [email protected] Sheep
Native [email protected] yearlings, [email protected]
6.45 lambs, [email protected]
Minneapolis Grain.
Minneapolis, June 9.—Wheat—July,
89%@89%c Sept., 91c. Cash close
on track: No. 1 hard, 92c No. 1 North
ern, 90%@91%c to arrive, 90^@91c
No. 2 Northern, 88%@89^c No. 3
Northern, 86%@87%c No. 3 yellow
corn, [email protected]%c No. 4 corn, [email protected]
No. a white oats, [email protected]%c to arrive,
37c No. 3 oats, [email protected]'/&c barley, 56
@57cffl flax, $1.28% to arrive, $1.
Millionaire Net Guilty of Con
spiracy Charge.
Boston, June 8.—After deliberating
throughout the night the jury acquit
ted President William M. Wood of
the American Woolen company of the
charge of conspiracy to injure the
textile strikers at Lawrence by "plant
ing" dynamite.
A disagreement in the case of Fred
erick E. Atteaux was reported.
Daniel J. Collins, who turned state's
evidence, was found guilty on two
counts and not guilty on the other
four counts of the indictment.
The first count charged conspiracy
to injure the textile strikers and the
second count conspiracy to inj"ure un
known persons. The other counts al
leged conspiracy against certain per
sons and a plot to damage property.
The case, one of the most sensation
al that has grown out of a dispute be
tween capital and labor, was consid
ered by the jury nineteen hours.
Attorney Henry F. Hulbert, counsel
for Wood, immediately asked the court
to direct an investigation of the pub
lished statement that an attempt ha3
been made to influence Morris Shu
man, one of the jurors.
Brother of Author Convicted on
Charge of Criminal Libel.
London, June 8 —A verdict of guilty
was returned against Cecil Chester
ton, a brother of G. Chesterton,
the author, at the Central criminal
court on a chaige of criminal libel.
He had charged Godfrey Isaacs,
managing director of the Marconi
company, with corruption in connec
tion with the British government's
wireless contract.
Amendment Will Probably Be Drafted
at Once.
Washington, June 5.—Before the
senate acts on the Underwood tariff
bill the income tax section will be
amended to remedy a defect which, it
was discovered, would make the meas
ure unconstitutional.
When the framers of the income
tax provision fixed Jan. 1, 1913, as the
date from which to compute incomes
for taxation they overlooked the fact
that the constitutional amendment au
thorizing an income tax was not pro
claimed as ratified until Feb. 25,1913.
This fact was brought to the at
tention of the senate finance subcom
mittee, which has the income tax un
der consideration, and an amendment
probably will be drafted at once.
Fall Sixty Feet When Curbing Gives
Seven children were made orphans
when Cyrus Kimball met death in a
fall with his team down a sixty-foot
bluff into the Omaha yards at St. Paul.
He was a driver for the Crescent
Creamery company. Both horses
were killed.
Failure of the street curbing to
stand the strain when the wagon
backed against it was the cause of
the fatality. Nineteen feet of the curb
fell with the wagon.
John Bower, assistant manager of
the company, narrowly escaped death
when he leaped from the rear end of
the wagon as it was tottering on the
brink of the cliff.
No man on a be brave who thinks
pain the greatest e\il. nor temperate
who considers pleasure the highest
good -Cicero.
Head of Woolen Trust Ac-'
quitted in Dynamite Case.,1
News of Especial Interest to
Minnesota Readers.
Party In Automobile Run Down by
Winnipeg Flyer on the Northern
Pacific Near Elk River.
The Northern Pacific's Winnipeg
flyer ran down and killed four mem
bers of an auto party of six at the Nord
highway crossing of the road, a half
mile below Elk River. The dead are:
J. L. Dawson of Kalona, la. Mrs. J.
L. Dawson, his wife son-in-law of the
Dawsons, name not known eight
yeac-old girl, niece of the Dawsons.
The Dawsons had purchased a
farm at Clear Lake, about thirty miles
north of Elk River, and were on their
way to that point to make their future
The highway which crosses the rail
way steel near the home of Just Nord
parallels the right of way for many
rods and Dawson, who was at the
wheel of the machine, undertook to
cross ahead of the fast running train.
He had miscalculated the speed with
which the locomotive was bearing
down and his auto was struck when
upon the very center of the track
and hurled fully fifty feet and torn
to pieces.
The bodies of two of the dead wera
carried along by the machine in its
flight and were crushed and torn al
most beyond recognition. The injured
who survived the collision were picked
up near the tracks.
Shoots and Instantly
White Man.
Following a quarrel over Mary
Meyers, a white woman, in a room
ing house at Minneapolis, William
Billings, a negro, shot and instantly
killed Albert Seton, white.
The men roomed in the same house,
Seton, who is a machinist, about fifty
eight years old, being the only white
man in the place.
Billings says that Seton accused him
of trying to influence the woman
against him and came down stairs
armed with a butcher knife and threat
ened to kill him.
Billings says he fired the shot which
went through Seton's head only after
the white man had reached the room
and advanced toward him.
Billings was placed under arrest and
pleaded self-defense.
One Killed and Two Others Seriously
The sudden application of the
brakes to alight delivery auto of the
Minneapolis General Electric company
on the Osseo road near the Mill City
to recover a hat blown from the
head, of one of the occupants, caused
the tire to blow out, the axle to break
and the auto to skid into a cornfield,
where it toppled over, pinning all the
occupants underneath it.
One of them died on the way to St.
Mary's hospital and it is believed the
others cannot live.
Verne Perkins, aged thirty-eight, is
dead and Eldridge Perkins, aged nine,
spine injured, internal injuries Fay
Eldridge, aged thirty-four, both arms
and leg broken may have internal in
juries and fractured skull has chance
of recovery.
Leaves Party at Home and Hangs
Himself in Back Yard.
Overcome with melancholia during
a party at his home in Minneapolis,
Harold Johnson, sixteen years of
age, went out the back door and
hanged himself to a tree in the yard.
The body was found by the father,
Henry Johnson, when he went out to
feed his chickens in the morning.
Young Johnson was seen to leave
the house by several guests at the
party, but no attention was paid to
his absence. Even members of the
family did not miss the boy until the
father found the body.
Wat Connected With Peavey Elevator
George W. Peavey, member of the
Peavey Elevator company of Minne
apolis, is dead at his home in that
city. He as thirty-six years old.
Mr. Peavey was the only son of the
late Frank H. Peavey, founder of the
firm. He was bom in Sioux City, la.
He reached Minneapolis with his
father twenty-five years ago and en
tered the firm about ten years later.
Man and Boy Drown When the Boat
C. L. Stewart and Paul Williams of
Staples were drowned near Sylvian.
Palestine Williams, father of Paul,
had a narrow escape. They had gone
to fish and the boat was upset. Young
Williams was about sixteen years old.
Stewart is survived by a wife and
one child.
cranton Hard Coal
oft Coal
Scored for Not Indicting Rail
road Officials.
Failure of the Goodhue county
grand jury, sitting at Red Wing, to
carry out the instructions of the dis
trict court relative to returning in
dictments against the railroads oper
ating in Goodhue county, resulted in
that body being severely censured by
Judge Johnson. The court refused
to discharge the jury, but excused it
until Monday, June 23, when he or
dered it to return and resume consid
eration of the case.
Addressing the jury, Judge John
son declared that it had not followed
his instructions.
"It cannot be that you have not un
derstood my instructions," he said.
"You were told to investigate matters
relative to railroad rates, and if you
found that the law was being vio
lated to indict the offenders. That
alone was the question submitted to
you in my charge.
"This grand jury was not asked to
determine the legal phase of the
case. You may have been under the
impression that the county attorney
had been enjoined from acting in the
matter of railroad prosecution. One
thing I do know, and that is that nei
ther this court nor the grand jury has
been enjoined in the matter."
Minnesota Board of Directors De
cides on Date.
Minnesota's state fair in 1914 will
be held from Sept. 7 to 12, inclusive.
This was decided by the board of di
rectors on hearing the report of Sec
retary Simpson on the results of the
date conference held at St. Paul May
26 and 27.
While these dates will bring the
state fair a week later next year than
it is to be held in 1913 there is no
change in the custom of opening the
exposition on the first Monday in
September. The proposition suggest
ed at the date conference was to per
manently fix the fair dates a week
later than has been the custom in
the past. To this, however, the nine
other fair associations represented
could not agree. Resolutions wero
adopted declaring no change in dates
could be made without being detri
mental to all the fair associations rep
resented at the conference.
St. Paul Auto Driver Indicted by
Grand Jury.
Ralph H. Babcock of St Paul was
indicted by the Goodhue county grand
Jury at Red Wing on a charge of
manslaughter in the second degree
for having run down and killed Mr3.
Alfred Anderson with his automobile.
Babcock later was arraigned before
Judge Albert Johnson. He entered a
plea of not guilty, with the privilege
of withdrawing it and filing a demur
rer to the indictment.
His parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Babcock of Minneapolis, furnished
$15,000 bonds for him and he was
No indictments were returned
H. C. HANSEN, Manager
one thing
ROSE that you'll
other toilet or bath
soap on the market the complete knowledge
of perfect cleanliness that comes after you have
used it. This is due to the perfect blending of
ingredients and large percentage of pure glycerine.
"The Bubble Bath"
combining to make the most delightfully pure
cleansing agent ever manufactured for toilet use.
Sold at 10 cents by good
merchants the world over.
James S. Kirk & Co.
Ask your dealer for Jap Rose
Talcum Powder.
against Andrew Berkey and S. N.
Claussen, who were in the car with
Babcock when the tragedy occurred.
Medill McCormick Creates Stir at Wis
consin Progressive Banquet.
Milwaukee, June 8.—A savage at
tack on Senator La Follette by Medill
McCormick of Chicago was the sensa
tion of the banquet of the Wisconsin
Progressive party.
That La Follette wanted Roosevelt's
support, but would not give the colo
nel his own assistance when he him
self was hopelessly out of the race,
was one of the features of the McCor
mick charges.
Companion May Die From Injuries
Received When Auto Upsets.
Lemars, la, June 9.—Alberta Mouw,
twenty years old, living near Orange
City, is dead and John Vanderwarf of
Chicago, twenty-five years old, is ly
ing in a hospital here in a precarious
condition as the result of an automo
bile accident.
Mouw, who was driving, made a
wrong turn, going into a lane at such
a speed that the machine skidded and
By GLADYS E. NORTON, aged eleven
of State street school, Topeka.
"Won't you come into my parlor?"
says the spider to the fly. "No." says
theflyto the spider "I will bring you
all kinds of diseases, such as typhoid
fever and tuberculosis." "Well, I'll
take the risk," says the spider. "No
I'll not come in, but if you will listen
I will tell you my history, and then I
am sure you'll not want me," replied
the fly.
"Well, my mother told me this much.
She said I came out of a little egg
laid with many others in a manure pile.
When I was hatched I didn't have any
legs or wings and was called a maggot
by our worst enemies, men. I stayed
in that form for five days. Then I had
a thick brown coat and went iuto a
sleeping stage which was called a
pupa. When I shed that I was like I
am now, a fullfledgedfly.
"You have ofteu wondered why I did
not get In your web or get caught by
you. Did you know I had many eyes
that are put together to make one?
With these I can see on all sides, and
so I jim very hard to catch.
ime jT\ovd Wood
ath entente
"My worst enemies are you and your
family, some beetles and a little red
dish mite.
"I always lay my eggs in manure or
other filth. The people are screening
it and burning it and burying it. They
try to kill us by carbolic acid and
sticky fly paper, where so many of
my friends have ended their days.
"People have some stuff, too. that
they put in water and put in their
bedrooms. They call it formalin, but
I keep away from it, as it is sure
"The worst trouble I have is where
the people screen their houses and
keep their yards clean so we can't get
anything to eat.
"Our worst danger is not the carbolic
acid or fly paper and such things,
though, for after we are once hatched
they can never kill us all off. but if
they start out to destroy our breeding
places—the manure pile and other filth
—we will soon be gone from the earth.
I hope men will never find that out,
but I fear they will some day."
(First publication May 28-7t)
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default ha\mg been made the con
ditions of that certain mortgage, duly
executed and delnered by Hariy An
dersen, Mortgagor, to H. Martin,
Mortgagee, beanng date the 12th day of
November, 1907, with power of sale
therein contained, duly recorded in the
office of the Register of Deeds in and
for the County of Kandiyohi and State
of Minnesota, on the 18th day of No
vember, 1907, at 4 15 o'clock p.
Book No 36 of Mortgages, on page 462,
which moitgage was duly assigned by
an instrument In writing, by said H.
Martin, Mortgagee, to John Mulhall,
said assignment bearing date the 20th
day of February, 1911, and being duly
recorded in the office of the Register of
Deeds in and for the said County of
Kandiyohi and State of Minnesota, on
the 18th day of August, 1911, at 9 o'
clock a.TO, in Book No. 33 of Mort
gages, on page 320, by which default the
power of sale therein contained has be
come opeiative, and no action or pro
ceeding at law having been instituted
to recover the debt secured thereby, or
any part therof,
And, "Whereas, There is claimed to be
due on said mortgage at the date here
of, the sum of Four Thousand Thirty
five and 27-100 ($4,035 27) Dollars, prin
cipal and interest, together with the
sum of Ninety-four and 84-100 ($94 84)
Dollars taxes, paid by the Assignee of
said Mortgage at the date hereof,
Now Therefore, Notice is hereby giv
en, That by virtue of the power of sale
contained in said Mortgage, and pursu
ant to the statute in such case made and
provided the said Mortgage will be fore
closed by a sale of the premises describ
ed in and conveyed thereby towit:
The East half of the Northwest quar
ter (E% of NW%), and the Northwest
quarter of the Northwest quarter (NW%
of NW&), and Lot One (1), of Section
Thirty-four (34) in Township One Hun
dred Twenty-two (122) of Range Thir
ty-four (34), in Kandiyohi County, State
of Minnesota, containing One Hundred
Sixty (160) acres more or less, accord
ing to the United States Government
survey thereof, with the henditaments
and appurtenances thereunto belonging,
Said sale will be made by the Sheriff
of said Kandiyohi County at the front
door of the Court House in the City or
Willmar, Kandiyohi County, Minnesota,
on Saturday, the 12th day of July, 1913,
at the hour of ten (10) o'clock in the
forenoon of that day, at public vendue,
to the highest bidder for cash, to pay
said debt and taxes and the interest
thereon, and $75 00 attorney's fees, to
gether with the disbursements allowed
by law, subject to redemption at any
time within one year from the date of
sale, as provided by law.
Dated May 27th, 1913.
Assignee of Mortgage and Owner There
Attorney for Assignee and Owner, Will
mar, Minn.
irain and Cotton Jlarkets.
future -price* of Grain and Cotton are no*
being approximately' estimated en the baais of
future cropveather conditions. This ia a. new
proeeae for .estimating'future raluea. For ina
formation regarding thie merries addreas
rOSUR'8 BOTIAB, IaaMnfto»t».C
Sss*- -aw?
,. %gH&y
^i =Sr#ri

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