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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, April 16, 1914, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1914-04-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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.Whereas, default has been made in
the payment of the principal and In
terest an* the money secured by a
certain Indenture of mortgage, dated
the 5th day of September, A. D. 1908,
executed by John H. Troeh, and Lau
rtnda Troeh, his wife, of the county
of Codington and state of South Da
kota, to H. J. Fahnestock, of Water
town, South Dakota, in the county of
Codington and state of South Dako
-.- ta, and which mortgage was recorded
in the office of the Register of Deeds
of the County of Codington and Stat
of South Dakota, in Book 7G of Mori,
gages, page 461, on the 5th (lav of
September, 1998. at 3:00 o'clock
tn., and
Whereas no action or proceeding
at law or otherwise has been institut
ed to recover the debt secured by Raid
mortgage or any part thereof
Whereas, it was stipulated In said
mortgage that if default be made in
the payment of any portion of the
principal or interest promptly at the
time the same should become due,
then the whole sum, both principal
and interest, at once would bocome
And, whereas, the said II. ,T. Fahnes
tock, now deceased, and the under
signed are the duly appointed, quali
fied and acting executors of the lust
-tvill and testament of the estate of
the said H. J. Fahnestock. deceased,
fcy virtue of appointment by order of
he of in to
ty, South Dakota, which more fully
appears of record in the olT.ce of the
Clerk of said Court
And, whereas, the whole amount of
principal and interest has become due
upon said mortgage by reason of such
Whereas, the amount claimed to be
due upon said mortgage at the date
of this notice is the sum of Three
Thousand Four Hundred and Thirty
Tour Dollars and Fifty-three Cents
($3434.5.0, Three Thousand Dollars
($3,000.09) principal and Four Hund
red and Thirty-four Dollars and Fifty
three Cents ($434.53) interest besides
the sum of $25.00, attorneys' fees
stipulated for in said mortgage.
Now, Therefore, notice is hereby
'given that by virtue of the power of
sale contained In said mortgage and
duly recorded as aforesaid, and in
pursuance of the'stalutes in such case
made and provided, the bhW mort
gage will be foreclosed by a sale of
the mortgaged' premises therein de
scribed by public auction at tho front
door of the Court House, in the city
of Watertown, Codington county,
South Dakota, on the ICth day of May,
A. D. 1914, at 1:00 o'clock In the af
tar noon of that day. The mortgaged
premises are situated In the County
of Codtngtoa, in the State of South
Dakota, and ore described as follows,
Sv' The South Twenty-five (2B) feet of
^^l^ots N®. One (1), Two (2), Three (3),
tFour (4, and Five (5), in Block No.
Jltve (5), Original Plat, Watertown,
•South Dakota, described as follows:
Commeacing at the Southeast corner
of Lot. One (1) in Blook Five (6) and
running westerly along the north line
the alley one hundred and twenty
five (125) feet to the southwest cor
ner of Lot Five (5), thenoe norther
ly along the-west line of Lot Five (5),
Twenty-Sve (15) feet thence easterly
parallel with the north line of said
.alley on® hundred and twenty-five
'-(125) feet to Oak street thence
•'southerly along the west line of Oak
yatreet to the place of beginning.
Date4 at Watertown, South Dakota,
this 3lat day of March, A. D. 1914.
John Fahnestock and .H, J-
Fahnestock, Jr.,
Executors of the Estate
of H. J. Fahnestock, De
ceased, Holders of Mort
gage. -1
McFarland & Johnson,
f: Attorneys for Holders of Mortgage.
Frank HlkiBB,
Sheriff of Codington, Couuty, South
Dakota,- {a*.
(First put). April 2 'last pub. May 14)
Whereas, default has been, made in
payment of the interest on the
money secured by a mortgage dated
file 3td day of September, A. D. 1909,
', executed by John H. Troeh and Lau
jlada Troeh, his wife, of the County
•f Codington, and State of South Da
kota, t» H. J. Fahnestock, of Water
town, South Dakota, of thp County oi
.Codington and State of South Dakota,
""Nnd which mortgage was recorded in
the office of the Register of Deeds of
County of Codington and State of
4s%sath Dakota, in Book ^S of MOrt
sages, on page 633, on the 38th day
eV. 54 September* A. 1909, it 4:40
l^'dook p. anf
T"• Whweas, no action or proceeding
'iy' "t A 1,
t$ -*.v J.
€%.t l&w otherwise has fceen
'tutetl 11 'l&eoVw? t^e-deht secured by
'4^'f -taad« itt ^h.e pwaer^ portion
St/ •%. tsirti ,the' -should become
or tf "default to'i^e mad*-in $he
whole bum both principal and inter
est. iit once becomes -'.u
And, whereas, tho yuid if J. Fahnes
tock In now deceased, wid the under
signed iuiv(• been and are the duly ap
polnte!, qualified and inning execul
ors of the lust, will and testament and
of the estate of the said 1-1. J. Fahnes
tock, deceased, by reason and by vir
tue of an order of the County Court
in and for the County of Codington
and State of South Dakota, which
said order is duly recorded and of
record in the ofllce of the Clerk of
said Court and by reason of said fact
are the holders of said mortgage
And, whereas, the whole amount of
principal and Interest has become due
by reason of such default in the pay
ment of interest.
And, whereas, t.h6 amount claimed
to be due upon said mortgage at tho
date of this notice Is the Sum of Two
Thousand Three Hundred and Ninety
seven Dollars ($2,397.00), to-wit: Two
Thousand Dollars ($2,000.00) princi
pal and Three Hundred and Ninety
seven Dollars ($397.00) interest be
sides the sum of $25.00, attorneys'
fees, as stipulated for in said mort
Now, Therefore, notice Is hereby
given that, by virtue of the power of
sale contained in said mortgage and
duly recorded as aforesaid, and in
pursuance of the statutes in such case
made and provided, the said mortgage
shall be foreclosed by a sale of the
mortgaged premises therein described
at public auction at the front door of
the Court House in tho City of Wa
tertown, County of Codington, State
of South Dakota, on the 16th day- of
May, A. D. 1914, at 1:30 o'clock in
the afternoon of that day. The mort
gaged premises are situated in the
County of Codington, State of South
Dakota, and are described as follows,
The South Twenty-five (25) feet of
Lots. No. One (1), Two (2), Three
(3), Four (4) and Five (5) Of Block
No. Five (5), Original Plat, Water
town, South Dakota, as the same is
platted and recorded in the office ol
the Register of Deeds, Codington
County, South Dakota, described as
follows: Commencing at the South'
east corner of Lot One (1) in Block
Five (5), and running thence wester
ly along the north line, of the alley,
one hundred and twenty-five (126)
feet to the "Southwest corner of Lot
Five (5), thence northerly along the
west line of Lot, Five (5) Twenty-five I
feet (26), thence easterly parallel'
with the north line of saiS alley one
hundred and twenty-five (126) feet to.
Oak Street, thence southerly along
the west line of Oak street to the
place of beginning- V': ',
Dated at Watertown, Stjuih Dakota,
this 3^gt, day of March A. D. 1814.
ftlpJohn Fahnestock and H. J,
Tahnestock, Jr.,
Executors of the Estate
of H. J. Fahnestock, De-
ceased, Holders of Mort
Motfarland & Johnson, Js??
Attorneyb for Holders of &o>tgagfe.'
Frank Elklns,
Sheriff of Codington County, South
rtfcl&last pub. May 14)
ir^ the Estate WUhelm. A^Jf/bor^JD^
aen tbe oeftscC.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, Emma. Achterberg, ad
ministratrix of the estate of Wil
heltn Achterberg, deceased to
the creditors of and all persons
having claims against the said de
ceased, to exhibit them, with the nec
essary vouchers within six months
after the first publication, of this no
tice, to the said administratrix, at the
office of Sherin & Slierin, city of Wa
tertown, in the county of Codington,
South Dakota.
Dated this 23rd day of March, 1914.
Emma Achterberg,
Administratrix of the Estate
of Wilhelm Achterberg.
Slierin & Sherin,
Attorneys for Administratrix.
(First pub. Mar. 2G, last Apr. 16.)
Grain Privileges
Puts and calls are the safest and
surest method of trading in wheat,
corn or oats. Because your loss is ab-,J
solutely limited to the amount bought,
no further risk.
Positively the most profitable way
of trading.
Open an account. You cai* buy 10
puts or 10 calls on 10,000 bushels of
grain for $10, or you can buy both for
$20, or as many more as yon wish.
An advance or decline of 1 cent gives
you the chance to take $100 profit.
A movement of 5 cents $500 profit
Write for full particulars and bank
New First National Bank Building
Address all mail to Lock Box 1420.
Too much care cannot be used in
selecting a cough medicine for chil
dren. It should be pleasant to take,
contain no harmful substance and be
most effectual. Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy meets these requirements
and is a favorite with the mothers
of young children everywhere. For
sale by all dealers. Adv. 42-45
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DeWMI's KUa« Bladder nils
Johnnie Northwood, of whom Mr. J.
D. Koss writes In "Sixty Years—Life
and Adventures In the Far Bast," in
the course of his long life had a great
many thrilling adventures.
His trading ship, the Alastor, was
once driven Into unohnrteh waters ofT
the Dewakan Island, in the Malay
archipelago, sit seemed impossible to
get the ship put, for there were dan
gerous roeks Wid reefs on every side.
To make rafters ..worse, a fleet of
Rroas approached, loaded' to the gun
walos vrfth villainous looking Dewa
kans, who are pirates.
After some preliminary parley, ac
companied by earnest protestations of
of-Mi eg t»qSlMv
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BOO 8 mctstu!*pwu }0
jo jiUMOClflMOUS!
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|3j0Hk UJpSAIitB awx
peace on the part of the natives, they
'ran their proas" alongside the motion
less steamer and with surprising rapid
ity scrambled to her deck. They were
all armed.
Johnnie Northwood felt that he
ought to take the offensive, but be did
not find it easy to start the shooting.
He had a heavy revolver cocked, but he
could not do It The thing was too
much like murder and too little like
fighting. The natives mast begin the
attack if there was to be one. Coin
ing across McCracken, the engineer,
with bis Bremen, he ordered him aft to
what was to be the citadel.
"Not me, sir,** said McCracken. "I
shall be busy on the main deck. No,
sir! I'm not goln* to direct a stream
of b'Jlin' wnter on them savages. But
I'm goln' to wash the decks wi' hot
"All right, McCrackon, I understand.
But be quick or you'll have those fel
lows on top of you!" Bo Baying, John-'
tde rushed to the poop and, catching
up his rifle, posted himself so as to
beat off an attack on McCracken.
Apparently the native* Intended to
rush tho torecastle first Tbelr chatter
Jfcg and shouting had at last ceased
and something decisive seemed about
to happen when suddenly a wave of
boiling water went hissing along the
|»tiftldfrof$faa aJ0BLJ§£k^SiWSghjd
ixwwwAi uana, WAIAKIIII
American Adding Machine
Ten Pays Free Trial
Watertown Printing & Binding Co.
Couldn't Stand Hot Water Ap
plications to Their Toes.
a a a a
In "ainoiiK Hie "principal lioHy "of is
landers. Horny as their naked feet
were, the natives danced about in
agony and threw themselves overboard
in headlong panic.
Relieved of other troubles, the cap
tain at last succeeded in feeling his
way out to the oiven sea.
Soldier of Fortune's Most Exciting Mo
ment Came In a Saloon.
"I can recall the most thrilling mo
ment in my life without any difficulty,"
savs Colonel J. W. Church, soldier of
fortune, in the New York World. "I
was in an adobe saloon on the Mexican
border one night when a drunken min
er came iu. He became so noisy and
obstreperous that the bartender refus
ed to sell him any more liquor. To
avoid hearing his_ torrents of abuse 1
went to the rear oi the room nnd sat
upon a tyencU.
"The "nincr would not accept the
bartender's decision, and, producing a
package of dynamite, he threatened to
blow up everybody. The bartender,
thinking he was bluffing, still refused to
serve him. and an Instant later the
package of dynamite was flying through
the air. The last I remembered was
that the package struck tho wall di
rectly above my head. The moment
later I fell back unconscious.
"Fortunately the walls of the saloon
were of earth, and the dynamite fell
unexploded in my lap. The bartender,
who never lost his presence of mind,
removed It from my care after he had
finished the miner with a well aimed
(.ion Jumps on Automobile.
.Tullan Hurd of Oakland, Cal., and
his wife had an exciting encounter
with a mountain Hon near San Grego
ria, Cal., In which Hurd killed the lion
after It had pounced upon their auto
mobile. The animal leaped out of the
brush as the automobile was rounding
a turn.
They tell .us, sir, that we are
wqak, unable to cope with so
formidable an adversary.- But
shall we be stronger? Will it be
the next week or the next year?
Will it be when we are totally
disarmed and when a British
guard shall be stationed in each
house? Shall we gather strength
by irresolution and inaction?
Shall we acquire Uie means of
effective resistance by lying su
pinely on our backs and bugging
the delusive phantom of hope
until our enemies have bound us
hand and foot? Sir, we are not,
weak if we make a proper use
of those means which the feiod of
nature hath placed in our power.
Three millions of people, armed
in the holy cause of liberty and
in such a country as that which
we possess, are invincible by any
force -which an enemy can send
against us. Besides, sir, we shall
not, fight our battles alone.
There is a just God who presides
over the destinies oi nations and
who will raise up friends to fight
our battles for us. The battle,
sir," is not to the strong alone.
It is to the vigilant, the active,
the brave. Besides, sir, we have
no election. If we were base
enough to desire It, it is now too
late to retire from the contest
There is no retreat but in sub-'
mission and slavery. Our chains
areVforgedi Their clanking may
be heard on the plains of Boston.
The war is inevitable, and let it
come! I repeat it, sir, let it
cornel—Patrick Henry.
They have laid thee down to
slMnii-er where the sorrows
tiiut encumber
Such a wild and wayward heart
as thine can never reach thee
For the radiant light of gladness
never alternates with sad
Stinging gifted souls to madness,
on that bright and blessed
Safely moored from Sorrow's
tempest on the distant Aiden
Rest thee, lost one, evermore.
From the earth a star has faded
and the shrine of song has
And the muses veil their faces,
weeping sorrowful and sore,
But the 'harp, all rent and bro
ken, left us many a thrilling
We shall hear its numbers spo
ken and repeated o'er and
'Till our heart shall cease to
tremble, we shall hear them
sounding o'er,
Sounding ever, evermore.
—Sarah T. Bolton.
What He Thought.
The Teacher—Why, Jimmy, Jimmy!
Have you forgotten your pencils again
What would you think of a soldier go
ing to war without a gun? Jimmy—I'd
think he was an officer.—Boston Kec
Countering a Touch.
"Don't you think you're wasting
your time talking the value of econ
omy to Blank? He hasn't any
"I know, but I have."—Detroit Free
Read me a letter from home to
Oh, read me a letter from
Falling like rays of sweet sun
shine bright
O'er paths I so drearily roam.
It will be precious as morning's
When night's hours of sorrow
are past.
'Twill bring me scenes that no
more I'll know.
And hours which were too
bright to last.
Head me a letter from home
Oh, read me a letter from
Read me the kind words of moth
er dear,
So loving, so tender and true.
Sweet as a voice from a heaven
ly sphere.
And bringing her loved form
to view.
Once more I gaze on her smile so
Again I am happy and free.
Stopping the progress of time's
swift feet-
Oli, blissful were those days to
Read me a letter from home to
The Dnloa Lock resllr (octal The
picket! p«n between cable wire* end
•n (uihmIwcaretriathe
auutner employed
only ia the immiifactare of this fence.
Amooi aU the poultry fence* made. Union
Lock stands as a wuainf example of a
square-mesh foaitruction. stretchhx tifhtly
and evenly. *nd with the- spaces to small
that even the smallest chicks easily are kept
within bouodt.
„H»rbont»l Hoes are composed of two
No.20 galvanised steel wires coiled together,
with pickets of No. 19 wire.
No nil is needed at top or bottom of
Union jjock, and no more posts than are
quired for ordinary stock fence are aecesury
in its erection.
We carry an ample stock of this feace,
attd we can save money for the buyer.
Botsford Lumber jCo.
Oh, read me a letter from
Such Ingratitude!
Briggs—So Mudge is getting better?
Braggs—Yes. He will soon be all
right now. But, talking about sells,
you know we had nearly $100 raised
to put up a nice monument for him,
as no one thought he could recover.
And now he comes around and wants
to borrow it to help pay his doctor's
bill. What do you think of that?—
Strnv Stories.

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