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The Wahpeton times. [volume] (Wahpeton, Richland County, Dakota [N.D.]) 1879-1919, March 07, 1889, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024779/1889-03-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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a:t Vj. %H* 1 *5t
rl isp
lr" THUBi
lit, march
OH Lord! Give us a rest Talk
about a smiHtor for a worn .' out
^Michigan hack, foisted upon Devils'
Lake as a servant of the land grab
bers of the era when the Wards wet
that soil with their blood. The de
cision of Lord in that case, alter*
wards reversed by the secretary." of
the interior, is enough to damn idl
b|s aspirations for senator, unless
the people elect a scoundrel legis
lature at the first crack.—[Grand
Forks' News.
That's right. The shooting of the
Ward boys was two of the most
damnable murders ever committed
v»n Dakota soil no man who had a
.« hand in it deserves recognition
among respectable people* and since
Lord used his position to help steal
1 from the parents the boys' property
after their cowardly murder, cer
tainly deserves no favors from the
outraged Dakota people. Give Lord
a wide berth. Let him go back to
his Michigan obscurity.
Some people who should know
better seem to think Speaker Keith
did a commendable thing in killing
the proposed railroad bill, copied
after the Minnesota law, on the
ground that it would give the rail
road commissioners power to crip
ple the roads! The law don't seem
to cripple the Minnesota roads to
any extent. Such position is un
tenable. No one wants to cripple
the roads, and no set of commissio
ners would do such a thing "while
it is quite desirable that the people
be not crippled and that burdens be
lifted from their shoulders. The
welfare of the commonwealth is of
more consequence than the corpo
rations an equitable abjustment
is what is wanted and that is all
contemplated in the bill. If the
corporations must control matters
so as to give the commissioners no
power, then by all means ought the
people to abolish the commission'.
It is a farce in .Dakota.
The following from the New
York Sun will show how Governor
Churh is regarded in the state from
which he hailed upon coming to
Dakota and one might bear in
mind at the same time that the Sun
has always fought President Cleve
Louis Kossuth Church, the Gover
nor of Dakota, who is meeting witli
so much opposition in the territo
rial legislature, is well known in
this city, better known in Albany,
and still better known from one end
of Long Island to the other. He
was well known as one of the
"reformers" under Theodore Kose
velt in the assembly in 1883 and
.1884, and exibited a fearlessness,
combined with a degree of good na
ture and good fellowship, that led
him to leave Albany without an
enemy or a critic. He is a short
thick-set, hard-headed fellow, fond
of a good dinner, a good joke, a good
companion or a good fight. The
feeling in town is that if he could
have four more years in Dakota he
would make his opponents hide in
gopher holes on the prairie before
he gave up the present fight.
The Farmers Know Nothing.
It is remembered that the Pioneer
Press was the only paper who un
dertook to tell the truth about the
organization of the two houses of
the Dakota legislature, and for its
pains was abused by Dakota sheets
and members ol' the lower house,
themselves. It occurs that thirf class
of papers who are always ready to
support corporation interests and
the republican party in particular,
are roundly abusing the lower house
and calling it a fool farmer legisla
tive body, maintaining that farmers
$ so large a majority are incapable
of doing sensible work in such ca
parity. And while it is true that
the best interests don't always at
tain from a body too much one sid
ed, the true facts are being ignored
ginning that the old farmer mem
bers, those returned and who would
have been most able to do sonie
jt thing in the present session, were
deserted by the younger J^lement at
the dictation of Price, Keith and
other such seliemers. mjney lenders,
an^ggggTgWhfs. AH'l now the
long JrtSap™®*8
.-•i.Yen a O
»wn,'-OT $i
up and abuse the
'e thi Cbitira
ire" for knowing
....... CVWtAoe
i' t|ie fact that
Element was robbed
.'entydefecrfterd thefe: "Then caiiie the
mmmm mm
Illicit is a copy of the
law. It is unques
ng medicene. If rates
they could be reduced
it- bill if there are
yirrect-'it would reach
ihere are interests of the
'^protect thte bill* would ef
purpose butT'.it was re
radical and'the farmers
it wofild work injustice to
iliroad .companies and pre
r-ailroad building it jiras voted
P|No^ ^he^^|^48: '-but it was. re-
Thie Pioneer Press was right
When it said that the fanners were
defeated in the organization of tiie
house, the schemers, having united
the renegade element against the
better and more honest element.
And the corporation ridden organ?
ists are in poor business when they
seek to mislead the public, in the
premises.ft15'''' ,•
To the Editor of The TimeH.
Fritz Klawiter rejoices in his new
name, "papa.'' He steps as high as
a blind horse with a new saddle on.
Considerable ice is being put up
shipped from Lake Elsie on Mr
Hankinson's farm. It is of a very
superior quality.
The indications now are, that
spring will open early. The snow
lias melted sufficiently to destroy the
sleighing and the date is only March
1st. -jV
John Frundt returned home yes
terday, from Wahpeton, where he
had been for some days, entering
suit against John Jones to recover
$1000. This is the matter the
commissioners have in hand.
A new school house is being
built in District No. H, Elma town
ship, in which a six uioitths term
of school will be opened on April 29,
by L. A. Tyson. That will make
the fifth school
A Novel Book.—In a unique and"
beautiful publication, Mr. Roineyn
B. Hough, of Lowvilie, N. Y., ex
pects to exibit the structure of im
portant american woods by actual
specimens. P^rt one of the work
i.jwas lately co^jiieted, and gives 27 Brion.
"*ur' .vvT-'
4 VV
and the farmers
ftaring itwould work injustice to
jtlie railroad'^ companies and pre
V«i|t rail|j«d building, it was
while the truth is
tUie :feilt was ''suspended" by arbit
rulings of the speaker, Keith,
the other evening afler a motion to
Adjourn, and the tools of the cor
porationH are now in hopes of
burying the bill beyond resurrection
the present session, which closes the
8th inst.
louse built in Elina.
Last Saturday night August
Voeltz got filled up with some harm
less beverage at Hankinson and
started home in his sled. The
night was dark and in fact he could
not have seen very well if it had
been in daytime. He drove about
a mile past his
and was lost.
He unhooked his team and let them
go. while he went to a neighbor
to put him on the road for home,
which he did. The night was bit
ter cold. The horses wandered
about and got i':to a warm-spring
slough and mired down. One ol' the
horses were dead when they were
found next morning, and the other
nearly so.
The folks down here think every
body ought to take Tiie Times,
especially teachers, as it has shown
itself to be the tearless champion of
their interests. And invites a free
discussion through its columns of
all the educational matters in the
county. They need not mind what
its politics are, or whether it has
any or not. Indeed, it is not a
bad thing to take papers con
taining the politics of both parties.
Thus men grow to be more symme
trical mentally and politically. Not
biased and worked by political pre
judice. Our motto is "hold fast to
the truth" and gather bed rock facts
wherever you can find them. By
takiug papers advocating the prin
ciples of each party, one is better
enabled to get an unprejudiced
opinion of the political complexion
of the whole country.. Unoiioo
Scientific Miscellany
Science at Home.—The Agassiz as
sociation is defined by its president
as a union of local societies which
have been organized for the study,
of nature by personal observation
The students are taught how-'to in
vestigate for themselves, and. ques
tions too difficult for tiieui 'to work
out may be submitted to' a' council
of fifty accomplished specialists.
Some idea of what members see in
their rambles about their own homes
may be gained from this list of a few
of them any topics of original notes,
made during the past year: "Two
Rare Fossiis from CatskilU" "Rose
leaf Galls," White Blackbirds,"
•"Ivy Blossoms," "Curious Trees,"
"Animals That do not Drink," "Do
Siflmon Eat Birds?" "Complemen
tary Colors" "An Abnormal Cabbage
Leaf," "A Living Barometer,"
"Rainbows and Sun-Dogs,'' "Double
Adder's Tongue" "New Jersey But
terflies," Eggs of the Grayfish," Col
orado Ants," Floating Pollen," "A
Double Stinger," "Frost Pictures,"
"An Experience with a Heron,"
"A White Weasal," "Strange
Mouse," "Girls iu a Silver Mine,"
The Association gained over 1000
new members last year. Its chap
ter in New Brunswick N. J., num
bers more than 400 members, who
have about a dozen professors to
guide them, with a variety of scien
tific apparatus, Some chapters are
conducted entirly by boys and girls.
i.sr 'r
JbmountSto the same.j specimens- -each consisting of three
Ipt suspended beyondIthin slices—mounted in black card
njajority." board frames six by nine iuulies in
size The scientific names and the
popular names in four languages
are .printeil on these frames. An
accompanying pamphlet fully des
cribes the species represented, and
states their range, properties, uses,
etc. A well made case, having the
appearance of an elegantly bound
octavo volume, contains the whole.
The U. S. Signal OtKce has had
reports from eleven vessels which
were saved by oil in the late hurri
cane oft' the IlijliaiiiHs.
An Electric Coin-Catcher.—Au
tomatic and power-testing machines
and dispensers of chocolate cajces,
vials 01' perfumery, and other wares
have become a familiar sight in
many lands during tiie last few
years. A new developement of the
idea has been introduced by a French
Society, and has already found fa
vor in the waiting rooms, gardens
and theatres of Paris. It is called
tl'.e"Electrii Magic Liintern," and
serves something of'the same pur
pose as an illustrated daily newspa
per. It is in the form of a highly
ornamented box or pillar seven feet
tall, bearing the conspicous iimit
ation to "Give ten centimes and
see."The person accepting the invi
tation looks through a five inch lens
in the front of the apparatus, drops
his coin in the slot, and sees pass
upward a series of seven drawings,
illustrative of current events, each
pausing long enough to give time
for a good view of it. The drawings
are changed daily, the list of repre
sentations being neatly placarded
on the outside:
Sea Temperatures.—In a recent
paper before the London Society of
Telegraph ertginedrs, Mr. W. Lant
Carpenter mentioned that the tem
perature of the Mediteraanean was
found to be 54 degrees F. at a depth
of 2000fathoms, while in the Atlan
tic at no great distance 36 degi ees
was met with at the same depth.
Other instance of thermal difference
between partially land-locked seas
and the ocean were given, ainpng
among them the Red Sea, in which
minimum temperature is 71.degrees.
In the Sulu Sea the lowest temper
ature was found to be 50 degrees at
at 2550 fathoms, while the temper
ature was 32 cegrees to 33 degcees
at the same depth in the Indian
In examation of the stomach of
over 500 English sparrows accord
ing to Prof. Riley, only 82 were
found to contain any insect remains
at all, while the stomach of a si.i
gle truly insectivorous bird had
250 web-worms. This bin! would
have given more aid to orchard
ist than an army of the useless spar
Flames from Water.-—It seemfe
rather paradoxical to speak of wa
ter as an excitant of combustion,
yet Mr. Brereton Baker showed
the London Chemical Society
in 1882 that carbon burns less
freely in dried than iii .moist oxy
gen. Continuing his researches,
the same investigator lias found that
selenium, tellurium, arsenic^ anati
mony burn with equal readiness
in dry and moist oxygen but that
the combustion of carbon, sulphur,
boron, and both the red and yellow
modifications of phosphorus, is great
ly modified by the amount ,of mois
ture present. Some oxidation took
place in all cases, but its extent va
ried with the.degrSe of dryness of the
substances, and no flame appeared
when most of the moisture had been
excluded. Yellow phosphoros was
obtained of such purity that it did
not even glow in dry oxygen, though
the addition of water caused rapid
Vibrations.---One of the most
striking conceptions of modern phy
sics is that matter is eternally trem
bling-with vibrations, to t,he varia
tions of which are due to our sensa
tions, Vibratory law, said Mr. C.
C. Haskins in a recent thoughtful
paper, lies at the very bottom of all
vegetable and animal life. To it we
are indebted for all that is beauti
ful in art and in nature. It gives
us all of our electrical magnetic ac
tion. It actuates our telegraph, our
telephones, the fire alarm and the
electric light. Our batteries would
be powerless without it, Nay more
without these minute motions,
which pervade the universe, there
would be neither heat, nor
light, nor color: Tise stars would
cease to shine, and the sun would be
a blank, invisible. The earth would
refuse to move all sound would
cease darkness, and death, and
chaos would instantly succeed to the
present beautiful creation.
Aaauming the average depth of
the Atlantic and Pacific oceans to
be 2f miles, Prof. George McGowan
calculates that there is 812,850,000
tons of salt in the water under each
square mile of surface.
Relief models of the moon, on a
scale of ninety miles to the inch are
being made in London by Mr. F.
$$$*' W0
nt)dttced prices on toood of all
k|nds, sawed or lour footiat yard of
The Weekly Courier-Journal
is the largest and best Democratic
newspaper published. It. is an eight
page paper of eight columns to the
page, and its sixty-four columns
each week ar« filled with live and
interesting matter. It is newsy,
bright and clean, and leads the
American newspapers of the day.
The regular subscription price is
only »1 a year, and to clubs of eight
yearly subscribers at one time, with
eight dollais, an extra copy is sent
one year to the andress of the club
raiser, or any other address desired.
In other words nine copies one year
for eight dollars. The Courier
Journal is the one grand paper west
of the Alleghanies, and south of the
Potomac and the Ohio, which has
had the courage, the independence
and the ability to stand and resist
the flood-tide of monopoly sweeping
over the land and to make an up
right and disinterested defense of
the toiling, taxpaying masses or the
people. Fighting all dishonest
schemes, the Courier-Journal is as a
sentinel*on the watch-tower, sleep
less and vigilant..
iSF" Subscribe to the Weekly
Courier-Journal and learn the trnt'h
and join in the People's Battle of
Daily (except Sunday), one year
#10 Daily (except Sunday), one
mouth, 81 Sunday, one year, .$2.
Sample copy and premium supple
ment sent free of charge to any ad
dress. A variety of useful and at
tractive premiums is offered with
the Weekly Courier Journal.
Agents canvassing out-fit also pro
vided free of charge. No traveling
agents are employed, but a good
local agent is wanted in every com
munity, to Whom a liberal cash com
mission is allowed. Address
WVX. Halde.man,
President Ourier-.Ionrnal Co.
.Louisville, Kv.
FOB 1889.
Madiim! See what 15 cents will do." It will
bring you a sample copy or UODEY'S LADY'S
BOOK, which will tell you how to get the SKAL
WATCH mid COTTAGK ORGAN, and 'other
valuables, without a dollar.
You Cannot Get a Better
two dollars worth of Magazine than by sub
scribing to "Godey's," the best family magazine
in America.
Kor 188(1 it will contain Fashions in colors,
I- aghions in black tind white, latest from Europe.
Original Novelties in Needle Work and Embroi
dery. Latest and most popular music. Plans
r«r the house you want to build. Directions Tor
decorating yonr home. Cookery and household
help by Mrs. Chas. Hope, .teacher in several
fashionable New York academies, and selected
by the board of education for the New York
Public schools. -Literary enrichments by Nelly
Biy. who got herself locked.up in an insane asy
lum to tlnd out how they' treated the insane
Klla Rodman Church, Kmiiy Lennox. Olivia
Lovel Wilson, Mrs. Hiestand, Edgar Fawcett.
David Lowry. etc.
lOaeli I-aicly her own DresMiiiaker
who subscribes .to Godey's Lady's Book. The
coupon I which you will Hnd in each number
entitles you to yom- own selection of any cut
l'aper pattern iilu-irated ill Godey's Lady's
book. Your l&.cem siunple copy will contain
one of these coupons. The pattern shows you
ISend -CJCCentslor sample wiiicli will be al-l
all we can say in tliii
your sample number, for which'senil is cents°Ht
once. "GODEY" is *3,00 a year.
Ti/TORTGAUK SALK—Whereas, default has
1*1 been made in the conditions of a certain
mortgage, executed and delivered by John
J. Ostberg, mortgagor, to F. J. Stevens, mort
j'ugee, dated the First day ol October A,
eighteen hundred and eighty six, and recorded
as a mortgage in the office oftlie register of deeds
of the county of Richland, iu the territory of
Dakota, on the 31st day ol' October A. D. ISHfi
at 9o clock in the lorenoun, iu book S of mort
gages, on page in!, on which there is
Claimed to be due, at the date of this notice, the
°''"J® ••nni'l't,d and enxhty dollars and
The Representative Newspaper
of the Southwest. Largest
& (,p,rculati°n «f any Dent*
ocratic Newspaper^.
in Amerieif.
It is the paper for the farmer, the
merchant and the fainilv circle.
Popular and cheap. It advocates a
reform of the present high tariff,
and wages vigorous war on all sub
sidies and monopolies. It is em
phatically the people's paper, and
its immense circulation throughout
the United States attests its power
as the organ of the people.
(f811and no actio or proceed-
!lt law
part thereof
l,y sui(l
,.. |W .re2l
.wild ."i
jth »s
,'ii ^.ri !,
"ld I irelH
'. fa
to w?.- tiU "VV",
in* setZ 5KrtTnlt?B
rts space.. For the rest see
In Club with this
IS!!! M),'riSl,'i"g
eqnlty to it-
mortgage,or anj
was duly assigned by au
and delivered
N. Hosmer
tbeSirll-Iv T?
A. imsa mwi
Pis|er oil
"le «'1'1
*011111 j, 01 lus lei)uty« on Snturduv the
twenty-tin,. I day of MARCH VD eight*.], Imnt
"'dock i»
"'ount which shal' then he
""m- oald by
N Hosmer for taxes
Stipulate- in said
mortgage in cuse of foreclosure.
so to I.S«!!!reM.'l?ii'nl'ert
in slUd
nitld in SLd: l"ece Parcel of •«n.i sit
Richland and ter-lory of
''•'scribed as -.(lows
terilw ni to .• (w,0"r north-wesi quar
umber ihirty-four M4) in
no«h ,Jr ,6''°nc
iwent*- nine
lorty-sevei- 47)
Wahpeton. T., J»n. 96, A. D. '«H9.
Assignee of Mortgagor
.Aiiorno\ |,|| Assignee
The 1 imes
r. 189
,OSt 40 the man
ing settler, will be lost forever!
iU ge is
Pllce bei"i
spur X. P. road, in th»
good schools and churche
o'clock a. in.
viw«U' }hereror' i* hereliy given, that by
"S nmi'
contained in saidinort-
nroviiipii ihn 'nsuch case made and
Lj'? °f .t,'e '""itgaged premises therein
s-ilewillbe made at the front
ll??L l! Court limine 111 the city of Wahpeton
knt^ ""d territory «f Dn
county i- !n° ln",C|'""',
Richland County in Eastern OeiiralDakota
is Acknowledged one of the Larfrest and
Most Fertile in the Great Territory.
And there are within these fine proportionsjtbouiutnda and thousands
of acres of land, of which there are none better in the world—for sale
cheap, there being scarcely any public lands left-But as a matter of
fact this is more of a favorable than unfavorable feature injthe premises
The hard pioneer days are comparatively over, and along with the present
close times have become established, good public roads, twonships and
villages —well supplied with poatofflces, schools, churches,} etc., good
farm houses, etc., which unquestionably are advantages to be enjoyed in
the future by those fortunate enough to permanently plant their'faitli
now, for with coming statehood and natural growth. Bichland county
will soon burst forth in a new era of progress and substantial advance
ment, when the faithful settler will begin to reap his well earned reward.
In lands there are «5ft,949 acres in the county and 26 civil town-
ships. The Farming Lands are valued at $2,814,889 and the total
lteal Este valuation is, *3,259,274. And the total assessment is,
$4,2oa,b.}. The township total levy ranges from 8 to 30 mills,
most, however, ranging from 18 to 2« mills. Population, 10,000.
There are more than 100 Schools
COUIlty of which W. M. House is superintendent.
No better railroad facilities anywhere, there being Three
branches of the Manitoba system, One of the Northern Paciiic, One
»t the Milwaukee and One of the Minneapolis
TI.c «nnty
tioned H. E. rand all, merchant and postmaster.
Hdcndcllc Stock Farm,
datilt I'
Addtetift •tfSnTlKVMB T.invc
Philadelphia, Pa.
Price $3.50, which should
be sent to the office of this paper.
\y yndmere,
'8 «®°d
The new town on the Minneapolis & Pa­
cific and Manitoba roads, in the southwestern part of the countv is well
supplied with school and church facilities, J.S. Rickert be nV among
the leading general merchants.
named* after R."H°HanrinMn.
capitalist. Situate near the beautiful Lake Hankinson.
Great Bend,
Six miles mirth
spur X. P. road, in the centre of the famous German settlement, has
good schools and churches, L. A. Tyson, principal of the former.
Jr.. postmaster and general merchant, would do the agreeable
by stranger personally or by letter.
J. W.
W. 8. LAUDER...
Aside from above officials at large, are five commissioners represent
ing as many districts, of whom Fred Wessel, Esq., is chairman
Anyone wanting information with reference to any interest in this
uch and superb county, would be cheerfully answered by any gentleman
has named in this showing of facts.
Wahpeton has a Board of Trade of which' M. H. Morrill is sect-atari'
The county has the usual Dakota surplus of newspapers, but
of course the only one of them that is of any account.
»«»»s intend­
Six lines through the conntv, all centering at Wahpeton, excepting
the latter.
1 lie county lauds are watered !v the Hois des Sioux and Red
nvers. the wild Rice, the Antelope and the Shevenne rivers, and
innumerable and handsome lakes.
arat, ecntrallj- located no,,),
so-nth, situate.at the confluence of the Red andJBois des Sioux rivers and
head of navigation ot the Red river, having 2500 inhabitants, admirably
supplied with schools, in graded departments of which there are four
and high school, all of which Prof. W. G. Crocker is superintendent
And in the way of Churches there are enough, as follows: St. John's
and St. Adalbert's churches, Catholic the Congregational. Methodist
1 aptist and Episcopal, protestant all well furnished and supplied with
»le mmisteis. A mayor and city council preside over the destiny of
Wahpeton 'uXlf ?ie W'syS Sfw^f^Firin1^"0^?-
In the northern
situate 15 miles north of Wahpeton on the Red river, is surrounded l,v
In the north on the Manitoba road and Antelope
Oil the Manitoba road and northerly located, has
is surrounded by fine farming and grazing lands.
n..i-tll on the Wild Bine rive.- Iin»
among the business men may be men­
Further north on the Manitoba road, in the centre
of. a large and thrifty Scandinavian population, good school fapiliiioe
and among the business men may be mentioned H. M. Kellogg.
on the Fargo and Southern road and Wild Ifcice
river, near northern boundry line, has good school, good business point.
piopi tetor, and member North Dakota Agricultural association.*
III geographical centre of connty,on N. P. road,
good school, (louring mill, Math Butala, merchant and post master.
Jnrther west on the N. P. road and centrally
attractive by W. H. Harker's recently established Stock Farm.
In the Sheyeune section
B. Power
lands and is .made additionally
Twelve or fifteen miles east on same roads and
with good school and church
the Wild Rice and on
Located on the Fargo & Southern (Milwaukee)
road, where crosses the Manitoba and the Minneapolis & Pacific roads
and fourteen miles south of Wahpeton. Is a prosperous town, bavins
good school and church, in the heart of the famous Michigan settlement.
Clerk of Court
Juilge ol' Probate
Supt. Schools
District Attorney
The Times
ll kota—County or Richland—gg.
In Probate Court.—
O. K. UUfMOK, AhSSnnt*.
(First pnb. Feb. 14th, lgs».)
gage or any part thereor.
Notice is hereby
of the power of
mortgage and of the statute in such case made
and provided, the said mortgage will be fore
closed by a sale of the mortgaged premises
therein described, which sale will be made at
the front door of the court house, in the city or
Wahpeton in the county or Richland and terri
tory of Dakota, nt public auction by the sheriff
of said county or by his duly authorized deputy
on 8ATURDAY, the 6th day of APRIL, A
eighteen hundred and eighty-nine al 10 o'clock
in the lorenoon, to satisfy the amount which
shall then be due on said mortgage,, with the in.
terest thereon and costs and expenses of sale
and flity (80) dollars attorney's teen as stipu
lated in said mortgage ln case of foreclosure.
The premises described in said mortgage and so
to be sold are the lot, piece or parcel of land
"'JJW in the county of Richland and territory
or Dakota, and known and described as follows
to-wit: southwest quarter (rwM) of section
twenty80) township one hundred and twenty
nine (1J9) range lllty (SO), containing onehun
dred and sixty acres more or less according to
the United States Government survey thereof.
Dated this 18th day of February, 1880.
CbahlbsJ. Mahnkbn, Mortgagee.-
Attorney for Mortgagee, Fargo, D. T.
First publication, Feb. 31st, 188D.
Tlfl ORTGAGK SALK—Default has been made
iTl In the conditions of a certain mortgage
made, executed and delivered by phi ip Bauer
and Anna Batter, mortgagors to Godolevn
Gawkol, mortgagee, on the 85th day of Noveni
ber, A 1885. and recorded in the office of tho
register or deeds in and for the county of Rich
land in the territory of Dakota, on the 35th day
ot November, A 1885, at S o'clock in, in
book Pof mortgages on page 14?, which saiil
mortgage was duly assigned by an instrument
thereof executed and delivered by tiie heirs of
Godoleva Gawkel, deceased, to otto Gaukelou
the Stlth day of October, 1887 and recorded In
book of mortgages, page 809. on the 16th day
of February, 1889, in register of deeds' office.
Richland county, DT.
Upon such default and by and under the au
thority lit said Otto Gaukel elects to and does
declare and claim tliat the whole sum secured
by said mortgage aud inw unpaid, Is due and
payable at the date hereof to-wlt: Four hundred
ninety-eight and 74-10C dollars.
No action or proceeding at law or in euuitv
has been instituted to recover the said debt sit
unpaid or any part thereof. By reaMin of such
default and the non-institution of action, the
power to sell the property described in said
mortgage has become and is operative.
Therefore, notice is hereby given, ihat by vir
ue ol the power of sale contained in said mott
gage and in accordance with the statute in such
ca« made and provided, the said mortgage will
be aoreclosed by a sale ol the mortgaged prem
ises therein described to-wit: AU
and the ftimous
Albert Lea Route.
Two Through Trains Daily
From St. Paul and Minneapolis
To Chicago
Without cnange. connecting with the Cast .trains
of all lines for (he
Ali'peroong having claim* againat saw Her
rojn Hermnnson deceaatd, an reonlml to
the and«tslf»ed O. K. Olnaker. one of tht nil.
rainigtratora oT estate, at his office nt tto
court hon» In,11*xlty it Wahpetoif ?, j
countjr of Blchlnnd Territory of Diikotn and
that rfx monttw havft been limited n« tlic lime'"
Dated the 11th day of February,
lots number
and ten (10) in block number nine
ot the original townsite or Wahpeton, T, ac
cording to the plat thereof now on file in the of
fice of the register of deeds for said Richland
county, on the Kith day of APRIL, A D, 1880, at
the hour of 10 in the forenoon, at the front door
or the court house in Wahpeton, Richland
territory, at public auction to
the highest and best bidder for cash in band, bv
lie sberifl'of said county or by his deputy to satis
ly the sum which shall on that day be due as prin
cipal and interest on the said mortgage, the
costs and expenses of said sale, the sums paid
tor taxes and the further sum of twenty-live
dollars attornays fees as stipulated in said
mortgage in case ol foreclosure.
Dated Feb.
pari, ot the county,
Assignee anil Heir of Mortgagee.
Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgagee.
First pub. Feb. SI, 188!).
VfOTIOK OF SALE—Notice is hereby given
1 that by virtue of a judgment and decree in
foreclosure rendered and given by the district
court of the third judicial district, in anil for the
county of Klchland and territory of Dakota, and
entered and docketed in the office of the clerk of
said court in and for said county, on the 10th day
of January, 1889, in an action wherein
Willis A. While and Theodore W. Kellogg, part
iters trading as White & Kellogg were plaintiffs.
Kinor Wold and Llv Wolo were defendants
in favor or the said plaintiff and against the said
defendants, Einer wold and Liv Wold for the
sum of six hundred thirty-live dollars and fifty,
one cents which judgment and decree
among other things directed the sale
by me of tiie real estate hereinafter
described, to satisfy the amount of said
judgment, with interest- thereon and the costs
and expenses of such sale, or so much thereof as
the proceeds of such sale applicable thereto
will satisfy. And by virtue ol a writ to me
issued out of the office of the clerk or said
court in and for said county of Richland, and
under the seal of said court, divecting me to sell
said real property pursuant to said judgment
and decree, I, J. H. Miller, sheriff of
said county and person appointed by
said court to make said sale, will sell
the hereinafter described real estate to the
highest bidder, for cash, at public auction, at
the front door of the court house in the city ot
Wahpeton, in the county of Richland :.nd terri
tory of Dakota, on the 2nd day of MARCH.
1889, at ten o'clock, a.m. of that day, to satisly
said judgment, with interest aud costs thereon,
and the costs and expenses of such sale, or so
much thereof as the proceeds of such sale appli.
cable thereto will satisfy. The premises to be
sold as aforesaid pursuant to said judgment
and decree, and to said writ, and to thlsnoUce,
are described in said judgment, decree and writ,
as follows, to-wit: the north hair of the north
west quartet and the southwest quarter of the
northwest quarter and the northwest quarter
of the southwest quarter of section twenty-four
or township one hundred and thirty-four
1841 north of range forty-nine (49) west, con
hundred and sixty acres more or less
-Sheriff of Richland County, Dakota lerritory.
C. E. WOLF*,
Attorney for Plaintiff, Walipetoli, D. T.
First pub. Jan. 17,1889.
iiuwlis mi si Louis
The DIRECT and ONLY LINE running through
cars between MINNEAPOLIS anil
Via Albeit Lea and Ft. Dodge
of mortgage salk—DenMiit im*
been made in the conditions or a certain
mortgage executed and delivered by Gordon
Thompson of Wahpeton, Richland county DT
mortgagor to 8ainuel Wood of Northhoro. Mas'
sachusetts, mortgagee, dated the 5th day ofjunn
AD eighteen hundred and eighty-six, and re.
corded as a mortgage In the office ot the register
of deeds of the county of Richland in the
territory of Dakota, on the 5th day or June
A D188C, at 10 o'clock a m, in book It of mort
ngas on pages 469, 470 and 471, on which
there is claimed to be due at the date of this no
tice the sum of four hundred and live aud
14-100 [$406.14] dollars, and no action or pro
ceedings have been institnted at law or in
equity to recover the debt secured by said mort-
Jven that by virtue
contained in said
Wi 51
Minneapolis & St. Louis
sooth and southwest.
HOURS SAVED and the only line run
nlng Two Trains Daily to KANSAS CITY
""S? Atchison, making connections
Ssme Fe ^UUways "h**
_.-L ®,08e connections made in Union Deunt
£fth trains of the St. Paul, MinneapohTfc
Manitoba Northern Pacific St. Paul Duluth
nnd 10 n11
"oint8 Nwth and
upon the nearest locket agent or inite S
G*n'i Pass, and T'kt Ag't, Minneapolis^ Minn
W. p/vf
W. p/vf
**1 9 V.(-

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