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The Wahpeton times. [volume] (Wahpeton, Richland County, Dakota [N.D.]) 1879-1919, October 08, 1891, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024779/1891-10-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Wahpeton Times
Formerly
Bed River Free Press, Established 1879.
By GEO. P. GABBED.
TH* TIMES IS published every Thursday at
it* own building, Fourth street, Wahpeton,
Dakota aud the subscription price is $2.00 per
yttpi
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1891.
NOTICE.
We beg your pardon, sir, but if
you owe THE TIMES a year or more
on subscription, you will confer a
lasting favor by remitting us out of
your early returns, this fall.
Please do not forget us, as our
creditors are pushing hard.
E. J. Kilbourne has sold the C.is
selton Reporter to C. 12. and II. II.
Stone, recently publishers of the
Hunter Eye, defunct. Mr. Kilbourne
made a good paper of the Reporter
and the Stone Brothers published one
of the neatest little weeklies in the
state in the production of the Eye.
This reduces the number of papers
in Cass county and at the same time
is a guarantee that the Reporter will
lose nothing by the change. We
wish Mr. Kilbourne success" in the
future and hope that Stone Brothers
may succeed as they deserve in the
publication of the Reporter.
Woman at Work.
This is the name of a neat little
newspaper, just started in Chicago,
under the auspices of the Working
.. Woman's Home Association, who are
at work erecting an elegant seven
story building for the benefit of
working women, to cost probably,
$100,000. We reproduce this para
?!gr«iph from the salutatory:
Arrangements will here be made
not only for the physical but for the
social, moral and intellectual welfare
of the girls an employment bureau
for all kinds of female help will be
an important feature, as well as an
hospital department for our sick. If
our finances allow, a gymnasium and
natatorium will be added, open for all
the working women of our city.
Indeed, every effort will bo made to
make it such an institution as the
center of the great Northwest needs
for the protection and assistance of
thejyoung women who come strangers
into our midst.
And the paper published in con
nection with the Home will discuss
woman in her various relations of
life, wo further noting this really
very neat poetic expression:
"They talk uiiout a woman's sphere
As though it had a limit
There's not a place in earth or Heaven.
There's not a task to mnnkiml given,
There's not a Messing or a woe,
There's not a whispered yes or no,
There's not a life, a death, or birth,
That lias a feather's weight of worth
Without a woman in it."
The paper contains beautiful illus
trations of the institution's prominent
women, published quarterly at 25c
per annum, and if kept, up to the
excellence of its first member, is worth
many times the price. Address The
Working Woman's Association, 21
South Peoria St., Chicago, Illinois.
What Protection Costs.
The very brief reports we often
have of the speeches of men con
spicuous in public life are liable to
give erroneous impressions. For in
instance, in a recent speech in Iowa,
Congressman Springer is reported as
saying that, while the government is
raising a revenue of $25,000,000 a
year.tlie^people are paying 81,000,
000,000,"three-fourths of which goes
to the protected manufacturers of
this country.
Now, it is a fact of which no one
is better aware than Mr. Springer
that it is a matter of great difficulty
to estimate how much of the tribute
intended for the benefit of the tariff
proteges eventually reaches them,
lie himself pointed out the difficulty
in a magazine article a few years ago.
This difficulty arises from two things.
In. the first place, there is a great
deal of "dog-eat-dog" in the tarifl
for-tribute system. All the porteges
are blead more or less profusely for
the benefit of all the others. Some
of them have to pay more tribute
than they get, while others have a
balance in their favor and get fat.
In the second place, a great deal of
the thing called protection is a heavy
bill of expense to the people for
sheer waste. The system induces
people to engage in lines of business
that would really be unprofitable if
they were not artificially supported
at the expeuse of the public. These
people are not enriched more than
those who engage in profitable pur
suits receiving no favors from the
government, but they are a burden
on the the people of the country who
have to bear the losses in the shape
of exorbitaut prices for the products
of the unprofitable ig/dustries. It is
also true that the porteges are not
able in all oases
the
to exact prices
full amount of
en
the
hanced to
tariff taxes.
For these reasons it is impossible
to estimate closely the amount of
tariff spoil that actually reaches the
beneficiaries of the system. But the
people have to pay Just the same
whether the porteges get rich or not
It is more than likely that the sys
t«n cost the people $750,000,000 a
pfjyear more than they pay into the
treasury of the United States, but
^ike greater part of the cost is mere
•.-"'.'waste. It is not likely that more
Lilian one-fourth of it is actually
If Realized as excessive gain by the
Ptowefloiariee of the tariff system,
obably Mr. Springer explained* to
»udienee tbifl difference between
/tribute wru&g from the people
and the amount actually realized by
jJhoM for whom the tribute is in-
Jtended.—ICbJcago Herald.
S
W *3
,r
BY ALEX E.SWEE.T»" Sfa&lpmtk,
The situation in the White House—President
Harrison recuperating from his vacation—He is
sanguine that New York will go Republican—
Col. Snort calls '.lis attention to some dark clouds
on the horizon—What the New Yorkers think ol
Fassett and tiie World's Fair—Harrison docs not
display his tin campaign huttou.
WHITE HOUSE, Sept. 10, 1891.
To Major Dan McGary, Houston, Texas.
MY DEAK MAJOII :—We are getting
ready for the fray. There is no time
to lose. There are indications on
every hand that the aggressive cam
paign is tightening up its suspenders
and spitting on its hands, preparatory
to going to work in dead earnest.
For this reason the president has
requested me to begin to break up
the solid Democratic South a month
or so earlier than usual this year.
The situation is very much mixed.
All we know is that one party will
crow, while the other will cat crow.
However, we will have an idea pretty
soon how the cat is going to jump.
It generally thunders when Ohio
talks.
Harrison is very sanguine as to the
success of the Republicans in New
York. He thinks they arc gaining
ground. So do I. We are gaining
ground downward. Our graves are
being dug there. I told Harrison so,
and he read the following from the
New York Tress:
"The nomination of a virile young
New York Republican, full of fighting
qualities, has completely upset the
plans of Democracy. The Republi
can ticket is like a bombshell among
Democratic hopes."
"Yes, that's very pretty reading,
but New York city will spit on the
fuse of that shell and it will simply
fizzle out. Do you suppose that the
New York city taxpayers—Republi
can or Democratic—are not going to
forget that Fassett deprived them of
the World's Fair and gave it to
Chicago, where the Crocker family, to
whom Fassett is related by marriage
has invested §1,000,000 or more in
real est«te contiguous to the site of
the proposed exhibition buildings.
New York city will, on election day,
remind Fassett that there is still a
God in Israel.
Harrison sighed.
"Ferhaps, Mr. Resident, you can
build a warm fence around a winter
supply of summer weather skim
the clouds from the sky with a tea
spoon: unbuckle the belly-band of
eternity and paste 'To Let' on the
sun and moon hive all the stars in a
nail keg catch a thunderbolt in a
bladder hang out the ocean on a
grape vine to dry put the sky to soak
in a gourd break a hurricance to
harness bake hell in an ice house
draw conclusions with a corkscrew
eat your dinner with a streak of
lightning but never for a moment
delude yourself with the idea that
the New Yorkers will ever elect as
governor the man who beat them out
of the World's Fair in the interests
of Chicago."
"But, Col. Snoit, replied Mr. Har
rison somewhat dozed by my elo
quence, "there is considerable defec
tion in the ranks of the New York
Democracy. Jones, of Binghainton,
the gentleman whose name has been
mentioned as responsible for the
freight and express charges, threatens
to split the Democracy wide open."
'Yes, Jones, who is in the hard
ware trade, allows his mind to run
too much on the market for bolts.
It is possible, Mr. President, drop
ping into poetry, that Jones may
say:
"They have thrown me overboard—that's rough!"
Jones of Binghamton cried,
"Perhaps I still have strength enough
To swim to the other side."
"Just so. Jones will bring a large
number of votes to our side, and
victory will perch on our banner,"
replied Harrison, rubbing his hands
gleefully.
"It may be that Jones will try
to carry water on both shoulders and
try to walk a chalk line at the same
time, but I think you over estimate
the strength of .Jones.
"Jones has a great deal of influence
and is very energetic," remarked
Harrison, confidently.
"Jones," I replied, imagines that
he can rush around over the country
like a tornado with a chesnut burr
under its tail, and pick out the
Democratic haystacks and knock
them over but let me tell you confi
dentially, Mr. President, not to rely
on Jones, for he make just about as
much impression on the public mind
as the shadow of a telegraph wire
makes on a landscape. When you add
Jones up there .isn't much left over
to carry."
"Then there are the SteclHer
Brotheis in New York. They are
•M'V
bitterly opposed to the Democratic
ticket, and will do everything in their
power to defeat it."
"The Steckler Brothers are not as
numerous in New York as the six
little Jacobs Brothers, who have a
tailor shop on the Bowery, and have
just about as much influence. They
part their hair in the middle, and as
JohnKolly once remarked, the devil
himself cannot trust a man that does
that. No doubt the Stecklers would
like to part the New York Democracy
in the middle, and they promise to
do so, but they cannot deliver the
goods, even if Jones, of Binghamton,
is anxious to pay the freight. Don't
rely on the Stecklers."
"I think they will cut quite a
figure in the New York campaign."
said Harrison doggedly.
'The Stecklers remind me of the
crows who over estimated their
strength, and having seen an eagle
fly away with a lamb, undertook to
do the same with a sheep. Their
claws, however, got fastened in the
sheep's wool and being unable to
disentangle themselves, the Demo
cratic shepherd in charge of the
fiock quietly captured them and
wrung their necks. It looks to me
as if the old Tammany Indian has
got the Stecklers up in a tree, and
was waiting with a tomahawk for
them to come down. After the next
election the Stecklers and Jones
might he utilized to send on an ex
pedition to find the North Pole."
"Why so, Col. Snort?"
"Because they will have become
so accustom od to cold weather that
they will rather enjoy the tempera
ture up in the arctic circle. Then
again the nomination, of Flower is a
bad one for us. As tar as I know he
has a good character, but it would
not help us any if he was an ex
convict and a professional burglar
who on a dark night occasionally
take the road with a sand-bag and a
dark lantern."
"We could certainly defeat any
such candidate as you describe," said
the president, very much mystified.
"No we couldn't," I replied. "If
the Democrats put a horse thief we
couldn't successfully attack his
record, for the simple reason that as
soon as we begin to denounce him
the Democrats would ask us to please
look to our owh pestiferious ulcers at
home."
"To whom do you refer, Col.
Snort?" asked Harrison uneasily.
"To Wanamaker, Quay and Raum,
of course. When we talk about
pestiferious ulcers in the Republican
party it can't mean anybody else.
We have had to shut down on the
Keystone Bank investigation to keep
Wanamaker from following Bardsley
into the penitentiary."
Harrison seemed depressed by
something I said in the foregoing
conversation, but he rallied and re
marked that we would soon have
some startling news from Ohio.
"Mr. President," says I, "why
don't you wear that campaign but
ton labeled 'American tin,' which
McKinley sent you?"
Harrison was actually embarassed,
for when he heard that the cat was
out of the bag and that the aforsaid
campaign buttons instead of being
manufactured out of American tin,
were really made to order in Wales
and imported into Ohio, he (Harri
son) carefully removed the button
from the lapel of his coat and de
posited it with considerable violence
in the large cuspidor in the Blue
Room.
'Besides," I continued, "it is fool
ishness for our speakers in Ohio to
be tramping over the state with an
ear of corn sticking out of their
coat-tail pockets and a trowell hang
ing to the straps of their overalls,
because neither the farmer nor the
mechanic is fooled in the least.
Just at this moment the door was
suddenly yanked open, and Ru$$
Harrison stuck his head in. He was
as pale as a piece of tripe. He
motioned frantically to his parent to
come out. I could hear large female
sobs in the Blue Boom. Bu&$ had
received a telegram thai he was
going to be indicted for swindling in
connection with the Aransas Harbor
and Land Improvement Company, a
fake scheme modeled after Gen.
llaum's Eureka Refrigerator Co.
As you know the details it is not
necessary to repeat them.
I regret to see, according to the
HENRY B. HYDE,
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
of
President,
New York World, that some of my I
Texas friends have been swindled by
Bu$9.
vThe
Worlds says:
"To give the scheme a further
bona flde appearance the company
flung its banners to the breeze and
published a long list of incorporation
including the following: Russell B.
Harrison, New York Congressman
S. E. Payne, New York Mose
Schaumburg Austin, Texas Daniel
Carr, New York Tom Gilhooly,
Texas Chas. Peel, London, England
Col. Percy Yerger, Texas Judge
Peterby, of Texas U. Lott, Texas
James McSnifter, Calaveras Canyon,
Texas A. W. Houston and Regan
Houston, San Antonio, Texas John
Fizzletop and Hostetter McGinnis, of
Texas Congressman D. B. Hender
son, Iowa Reverend Whangdoodle
Baxter, Austin, Texas, and other
distinguished personages."
"Curfew must not ring to-night."
Russ must not be indicted! Mrs.
President Harrison has joined tiie
president in imploring to save her
boy. He is their most precious tiling.
You are authorized to tender the
foreman of the grand jury any
federal position he may ask for if no
indictment is found. You will be
the next postmaster of Houston.
Consult with Col. AllsdoriT Faulkner
of the Texas Central. Mention my
name to him and show him this letter
and he will confide in you. All tiie
friends of the administraion must
rally around ltu$$. Place your
self in communication with Cuney,
the colored collector of Galveston,
lie is a bosom friend of Harrison.
Bring the influence of the Daily
Age to bear, and until this oi'isis is
over let up on beer. I may come to
Texas myself and straighten things
out.
If you need any more money draw
sight drafts on Col. Tom Ochiltree,
and endorse them yourself, so that
the Texas banks will cash them with
out suspicion.
Yours for reform,
BILL SNORT.
Mr. C, E. Peterson's Wife Gone Estray.
Notice is hereby given that my
wife, Margretta Christina Peterson,
has left my board and bed about a
year ago without cause, and I warn
the public not to trust her on my
account, as I will pay no debts of her
contracting, or ever have anything to
do with her again.
C. E. PETERSON
Attention, Horse Buyers.
I have two carloads ofyoun mare
and work horses, all Minnesota bred
animals. If you want a work horse
or mare call on me at Citizens
National Bank, Wahpeton, N. D. or
Wilkins County Bank, Breckenrige,
Minn. F. E. KENASTON.
Notice.
The best plow on earth is the Oliv
er gang, warranted 2 years. Sold by
D. E. Rice, Wahpeton, on 2 years
time, call see plow and get prices.
Lime.
Marble head white lime also hair
brick cement and plaster at Schiller
Brothers. 1
Do you want the earth? If so wo
are prepared to accomodate you to a
certain extent, will sell you a part of
it, at a very reasonable price. Lnnds
for sale.
SSI
Before assuring your life, or investing your money, examine our Twenty
Year Tontine Policies.
Policies maturing in 1891 realize cash returns to the owners of amounts
varying from 120 to 176 per cent, of the money paid in, besides the advan
tage of the assurance during the whole period of twenty years.
The following is one of many actual cases maturing this year.
Endowment policy No. 64,926. Issued in 1871, at age 27. Amount
$5,000. Premium $239.90. Total premiums paid $4,798. Results at end
of Tontine period in 1891. Cash Surrender Value, $8,449.45 (egual to
$176.10 for each $100 paid in premiums, which is equivalent to a return of
all premiums paid, with interest at 74 per cent, per annum.) Or in lieu of
cash, a Paid-up .Life poliey for $19,470. (Equal to $405.80 for each $100
paid in premiums.) Or a life annuity of $633*55.
One fact is worth a thousand theories* There Is no assurance extant in
any company which compares with this. The EquHafcto js the strongest
company in the world, and transacts the largest business.
BUCINIB- KINSHIP. Mmnrngmr MDakota
'u-tr 4
OKCUTT
&OUCUTT.
E. RI8CHARO
Has six rooms to rent. Also
has a balance of dry goods, flan
nels, groceries, stone ware,
counters, store lamps, shelving,
oil tank, scales, storo front,
new organ, three sewing ma
chines. Will sell these very
cheap.
I will also work up the bal
ance of my woolens at prices as
follows
20 suit patterns, fine styles,
from 920 to $25 per suit. Price
before, $30 to $40.
5 over coat patterns, from $)8
to $20. Price before, $25 to $3G.
45 pants patterns from $5 to $8.
Price before, $8 to $10.
Are you looking for a new
suit of clothes, shoes, or a Rich
land county farm, or, if you
want a small loan, .come and
see me at the 0. K. Store, Wah
peton, N. D.
the United States.
AS. W ALEXANDER,
Vice-President.
September Call.
The following warrants drawn on county
general fund have been called for payment, said
warrants will Coaseto draw interests on'Sept.
34,1891, alter first publication.
574
471
426
M6
410
648
GEORGE'S:
SPECIAL SALE
-FOR-
OGTOBEL11 NOVEMBER, 1891.
-SEK WHAT-
-Wll.l, HUY-
pair men's I and 2 buckle plow shoos worth $1 f0
congress or lace, ii cnirsiiiK, an stylos 1 50
one buckle, stitched down shoes I f»0
nStiff.
congress or lace 1
1 pair men's one buckle arctic, host
pair men's one buckle arctic, line
pair German knit socks, leather stayed
pair felt boots
pair felt shoes, felt soles
pair ladies' Dongola button shoes, all sly
pair ladies' glove grain button shoes
pair ladies' pebbele grain button shoes
pair ladies' fine buckle arctic
pair ladies' felt shoes, felt and leather sides
pair boys' calf congress and lace shoes
pair boys' and girls' school shoes all sizes
Mrs for eo
W AIIPKTON, N I).
The merchant tliat pays loiiit lime prie.es for his ^oo.ls is
HNTot In. It
-On above prices.-
414
108
W. L. Donglps' $2, $3, $1, and $5 shoes for men.
Douglas' $3 shoe, best in the ivorld.
A lull lino of.
RENOLD BROS.' LADIES' FINE SHOES.
DAYSM
Look Tor the sign across lho street.
ABE YOP WAITING Fpfl?
OIIK STOCK IS LARCH, OUR (J'OOMS NKW.
UR PRICES LO
Wo are trying to catch your, ti'iirie, IhiI wo are Hutting no traps lor you.
You lose nothing when you deal with us, ami you lose something when*
|you don't, l'erhaps you llilnk that this is rather a sweeping statement to'
make ami
WE CONFESS
ft ty is, but the facts justify It
EVERY TIME
it We can come good deal nearer consulting ft
OP
YOUR BEST INTERESTS
In .every purchase you make than any otliej' store in (own, and
aij.d jvc juiow what vra are talking about when we say it.
»eypr had 1901-e advantageous-
Our $n, 910, $15, nnd #30 Men's Suits.
Our J2.5Q, $4, $5, and $0 Boys' Suits,
0#r $1.75, and $!i Children's Suits.
Pftr Tl)c, $1, and 91.36 Men's Woolen Underwear.
fW 90c, fl. $1.^, akd tl.M Mcp's Over Shirks.
You want the beat, this is your chance.
We aro »blo to Mil CHBAI' and H'P IM.
THE BARGAIN STORE.
1107
108
167
706
IBS
668
649
679
608 295
388
170
660
tea
600
468
MS
#75
100
051
707
en
J. A
.HICKEBT,
Co. Treat,
Champion ll#y 1'new For H»le,
Do you need a liny press? I have
it lai*ge size Champion liay press j?i
Hrst-class condition, that I wish to
sell cheap for cash or will exchanga
for a good liorse. If you liavo any
intention of buying a press yon can
make it pay to write or call on me.
H. E.
ld-2mo.
e1* 'v+-
NOTICK
-o
-o
!!)c
!)!•*.
!l!lo
"A' all styles 1 r»(l
Solid Leather
-Above goods arc-
-And-
WKLL ADE.
i»!»c
!Mc
!»!c
JM»c
!»!(•,
9!c
!t!)c
CltANDALL,
Colfax, N. D.
TO CREDITORS—fetal* of Rodney
Li.Porterj decerned.
Notice l« hereby pven by the undersigned,
administratrix of the estate of Rodney Por
ter, deceased, to the creditors or and all
persons having claims against the said deceased
to exhibit tliem, with the necessary vouchers
within four months after the tlrst publication oi
this notice, to the said administratrix at Power,
iu the county of Kichland, N. D.
Dated nt Power, N. D. Oct. 2nd, 1891.
DKNOKA PORTKR,
Administratrix ol' Rodney I.. Porter, deceased.
(First Publication, Oct. 8nd, 1891.)
NOTICK-TIMBKR
STATU
!»!ki
il!)c
J»i»c
JWc
Baraai:
Tlic Footwear Man.
CULTUUK.-U. S. L,AM)
olllce, Kargo,N. D., July 81st, 18111. Coin
phunt having been entered at this olllcu by George
ilernard against Kdwiu W. Whitney for failure to
comply with the law as to timlier-ciilturc entry
No. 3I13U. dated Novetnlior 21,18711, upon the nl of
no* mid soJSf of lie*, section 8, townnhip iau,
range 49, in Kichland county, North Dakota, Willi
a view to lite cancelation of said entry contest
ant alleging Iliac Kitwin W. Whitney has wholly
tailed to plant or cause to IMI planted to trees,
tree seeds, nuts or cuttings, any part of said tract
whatever, at any time during 1889, 1890,1891, and
that such failure still exists, that said tract is
wholly uncultivated or in a state or nature, the
said parties are hereby summoned to appear at
this otiice oil tho ilth day of Octolier. 1891, at 10
o'clock a. m., to respond and furnish testimony
concerning said alleged failure.
WAI.DO M. POTTKR,
.C KAKV, Register.
Attorney Tor Contestant, Kargo, N. D.
(first Pub. Sep. 10,1891.)
DKKAUI.Tof
HAS BKKN MAUG IN THK CON-
ditious a mortgage oxecuted by Andrew
Hanson and Klla Hanson his wire, to Western
Kami Mortgage Company dated June mil 1888
and assigned to William Xiininer mortgaging the
north iialr of the northwest quarter, tho south,
east quarter of the northwest quarter of section
tlurty-two and lot siven i7) of scction twenty
nine (ail), all in township one hundred and thirty
(180) north of range lifty (50), west Kichland
county, North Dakota. Tiie amount claimed to
he due on said mortgage at this ilato is Four hun
dred twenty one aud 24-10J dollars aud lifty dol
lars, attorney's fees.
Notice is hereby given that said mortgage wi I
bo foreclosed by a public sale of said premises on
the 81st day of October 1891, at ten o'clock a.
at the trout door of tho court house, iu Wainie
ton, Kichland county North Dakota.
Dated at Uraud Forks, N. D., this 1st day ot
September 1891.
WILLIAM ZIMMKH,
A. C. LAUHIK, Assignee.
ARHoi. ATWOOD, Attorneys.
(First pub. Sept. IT,'91.)
OF NORTH DAKOTA, COUNTV OK
Kichland—ss. In County Court.
In the matter ol the eslato or Levi Barker, de
ceased.—Notice of time appointed for nroviui!
will, etc.
The Slate or North Dakota sends greeting to
Josephine Treadwcll, Kli/a Barker, Marcus M.
Treadwell, aud Joseph I.uddiugtou, heirs ami
next of kin of Levi Barker, deceased.
Pursuant to an order or said coutr, made on
the Till day or September, A. D. 1891, notice is
hereby given, that Friday, the 9th day of October
A. n. 1891, at 2 o'clock p. in. of said day, at the
court room ol' said court at Wahpeton, in the
County of Kicliluud, have been appointed as the
time anil place for proving tiie will of said l«vi
Barker, deceased, and lor hearing tiie application
oi' Marcus Treadwell and Joslphine Treadwell
IVir tiie issuance to tliein of letters testamentary
when
9*
and where any persons interested may ap
pear and contest the same.
Dated Wahpeton, N. D., Sept. 7th, 1891.
FRKKMAN OKCUTT,
Judge of County Court.
(First Pub. Sept. 10.
WH ERICAS, dolnult hue been mndo In the con
ditions ot nmortgage,containing uponw of mile
dulml AprlMth. A.D. 188s,niid nuly recorded Iu th»
ollice ot the Register of Deeds of Kichland couuty,
then in llakotii Ti-rrllor.v, now in Htnte of North
Dakota, April I:ith, A. I). 1
V*H, ut 2 o'clock i. M„
in book or Mortgages, puges 4115 mid 49)1,
iwhi-reb.v Krlc U. Anderson und Itertsy Anderson
litis wife), morlKiigeors, mortgaged to l. S. 11.
Johnston l.tind Mortgage Company, coruo
ration dui.v organized und existing under the
laws of tiie Ktiite of Miancsotu, mortgagee, the
nortlieiist quarter (neVi) ot section thirty |8ll). In
township one hundred thirt.v-flve (135), of range
llfl.v-oiie (51), containing 1(10 neres, more or less,,
ni'cordiug to the government survey thereof In
Richland county, then iu Dukota Territory, now
In .Stiiteof North Dakota, by which default said
power of sale lius become operative, and no pro
cecdlngor act ion at law IIUH been Instituted to re
cover tiie debt reninininir secured thereby or any
part thereof.alid there is claimed to lie due and la
due ou said inortgnKc at the ilnte hereof $27.U0.
Now, notice is hereby given, I lint by virtue ol
«ni(l power said mortgage will be foreclosed and
said premises sold lit public auction by the sheriff
of said county or Ills deputy ns by statute pro
vided. Octolier lltli, A. D. tSiH, at 2 o'clock In tho
afternoon at the front, door ot the ollice ot the
Register of Deeds for said county ut \Vali|Hlon.
in said county, to puy said debt, interest aud at
torney's fee of $25, us stipulated ill said mortgage,'
and iie disbursements allowed by law.
U.S.II.JOHNSTON I.ANDMoimiAor.Co., Mortgagee.
Hi:nMAN WivruiiKii,Attorney for Mortgagee.
Duti'il An ••INI 25tli. A. 1) I Mil. Valley City, N. D.
NOTICK
OF CHATTKL MOKTtiAOK SAI.K
Whereas, one Stanislaus Bustowaskie did, on
llieiirst day or December A. D. 1889, mako his
certain cliattcl mortgage ol' the following du
scribed chattels, to-wit: One sorrel horse
years old, weight 1400 pounds one sorrel horse 8
years old, weight 1400 pounds ono lumber wagon
complete, 8 yearsold one lumber wagon com
plete, nearly new, to The Farmer's Trust Coin,
puny, of Sioux City, Iowa, to secure tho pay
ment of the sum or three hundred and forty.live
dollars, on which there Is claimed to be duo
at the
date of tins notice the sum of ($M3.30) three hull*
dreil ninety three aud 80-1U0 dollars
And Whereas, Default has been made in the
terms or said mortgage by tho non-payment ol'
said debt
Now, Therefore, Notice is hereby given, that
by virtuo of said mortgage, and by order of The
Farmers Trust Company, of Sioux City, Iowa,
the present owners thereof, 1 will sell the above
described chattels nt the front door of the post
ollice, in the city of Wahpeton, county of lticli
lanci state of North Dakota, at the hour ol'two
o'clock p. m., ol the twelfth day ol' September,
A. D. 1891, to satisfy the debt secured by said
mortgage aud tho interest thereon, anil the costs,
and expenses or said sale, ami lifty dollars
attorney's lees, as stipulated in said mortgage
iu case of foreclosure.
Dated at Wahpeton. Richland county, North
Dakota, this iirst day ol' Septemhor, A. D. 1891.
IIK ARMERS RUST OMPANY,
By WAI.TKR PKLIIAM, Agent. Mortgagee.
(First publication, Sept. U, 1891.)
NOTICK
OF MORTGAGE SALK-Wliereas,
default has been made in the payment of
principal, interest nnd taxes due upon a mortgage
executed and delivered by Frank Meidlinger and
Anna Meidlinger his wile, to Jabez Green, of the
town of Suncook, state of Now Hampshire, which
mortgage is dated the iSi'd day or March, A. D.,
1880, and duly recorded in the ollice or the register
of deeds in anil tor Kichland county, territory of
Dakota, (now state of North Dakota,) on IheGtli
day ol' April, A. D., 1886, at 2 o'clock p. ill. in
book "K" or mortgages, on pages 868,804 and 805.
And, wherens the said Jabez Green has siuce
deceased nnd an executor or his estate hag beeu
duly appointed, aud said executor lias duly
assigned said mortgage to Klsle G.Green who Is
now the owner and holder tliereof, which assign
ment is duted the 31st day ol July A. D., 1891, and
duly recorded iu the office of the said register of
deeds at
8 o'clock in the a. m. of the 5th day of Sep
tember, A. D., 1891, in book "7" or mortgages,
page 78.
And wherens no action or proceeding at law or
in equity has been instituted to recover the debt
secured by said mortgage or any part thereof and
there is clamed to' be due at the date of this uotice
upon said mortguge, the sum of eight hundred
thirty-live and 18-100 dollars together with one
hundred live aud 75-100 dollars, tuxes paid by the
mortgagee, which according to the terms of the
mortgage are tacked and made a lien'thereon,
making iu all the'gum of nine hundred forty aul
88-100 dollars.
Anil whereas by the default aforesaid the power
of sale in said mortgage has'become operative.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that by
virtue of the power of sale contained ill said mort
gage the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale
ot the premises described tlierein.to.wlt: the norlIt
west quarter of section eight (8), township One
hundred thirty-two (188), all In range Hlty (50),
containing one haudfed and sixty (100) acres,
except ave (5) acres off the northwest corner or
said laud, deeded for church purposes, in Rich,
laud county, North Dakota, which' siMe will be
made by the slieritt'
of Bichlantl county,' N, D., lit
the front door ot the court' house in the 'city 6r
Wahpeton, said comity, On the 31st da£ of Odd
her, 1891, at 10
o'clock a m., at public auction
to the highest bidder for cash to pay said' debt
aud the interest und taxes on said premises and
the disbursements allowed by law.
Dat'od Anghst 13,1891.
KLSIK G. GRKKN,
Assljjtae of Mortgagee.
(First pMbjlcatlon,Sept. 17,18i{l.j
OTATK OF NORTH DAKOTA, I
io Coiinty or Richland. f88
—In District Court.'Fourtli Judicial District—
WiMnm*A, Hobson, Plali)til|','vs. Elizabeth lloh.
son, Defcndaiit.
Tiie' Strite of North Dakota to the abovo named
dolcndant.
3
4'
1
yoii fire' hereb
answer £lio cbmp
entitled actipn,
tl|C plerk pr t|ie diptrjpt cpi|rt' "pT' the fourth
judicial district, in anil for the Cpi)iity' of Rlclil
land and State of Nortl) Dakota, on ttepleinber
hre' hereby summoned nnil required lo
.. |he complaint of tiie nl'alntill' In tile above
eiitlfled lictlpn, \jrl|ic|f ^a'B fifed lu 'lf plilce or
||0 plerk or t|ie diptrjpt cpi|rt pT the fourth
"jtrict, in anil for the 6'pi|iity
tate of Nortli Dakota, on
nnd (a serve a copy of your
... mplajnt on the silhscrilier, at
.:!¥
of
youranswer ig
•nm' """Ve a copy
the sa(t| complaint on t||e silhscrilier, at Ins ollice
In thp City pi Wahpeton, In »ait| PQunly and state
wllliln thirty iys alter the service or this sum.
moil* upon you, occlusive of tlifi day arsucli «ei.
vice: »nd iryou lull to answer the
said complaint
within the lime afore wild, the plainliir Iu tlii.
action will apply to tbe court for the relief de.
innuded in lho complulnt.
c'.ty
Wahpeton, }I| «an| cpunly
wllliln thirty iya alter the service or this sum.
Dated Se^tomtier 82,1891. 8. H. SNYDER,
pialiilltTs attorney, Wahpeton, N. D.
.A (First pnb. Sept. 84,1801)
ti
If
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